Who is Hermann Hesse?

  • (noun): Swiss writer (born in Germany) whose novels and poems express his interests in Eastern spiritual values (1877-1962).
    Synonyms: Hesse

Hermann Hesse

Hermann Hesse ( ; July 2, 1877 – August 9, 1962) was a German-Swiss poet, novelist, and painter. His best-known works include Steppenwolf, Siddhartha, and The Glass Bead Game, each of which explores an individual's search for authenticity, self-knowledge and spirituality. In 1946, he received the Nobel Prize in Literature.

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Some articles on Hermann Hesse:

Hermann Hesse - Bibliography
... (1900) Hermann Lauscher (1904) Peter Camenzind (1906) Unterm Rad (Beneath the Wheel also published as The Prodigy) (1908) Freunde ...
Leichenwetter - Poems Used
... Friedrich Hebbel - Requiem Heinrich Heine - Altes Lied Heinrich Heine - Die schlesischen Weber Hermann Hesse - An einem Grabe Hermann Hesse - Im Nebel Hermann Hesse ...
Theodore Ziolkowski - Works
... Hermann Broch 1965 ... The Novels of Hermann Hesse Themes and Structures 1966 ... Hermann Hesse 1969 ...
Pennsylvania State Chess Federation
1960 Attilio Di Camillo 1959 Joseph Schaffer 1958 Max Cohen 1957 Robert Bornholz 1956 Hermann Hesse 1955 Charles Kalme 1954 Joseph Schaffer 1953 Robert Sobel 1952 Donald McClelland 1951 William Ruth 1950 ... Gardner 1939 William Steckel, Hermann Hesse ...
One Hour After Midnight
... One Hour After Midnight is a poem by Hermann Hesse ... Works by Hermann Hesse Poems Romantic Songs One Hour After Midnight Poems Novels Peter Camenzind Beneath the Wheel Gertrude Rosshalde Knulp Demian Klein and Wagner Klingsor's Last Summer ... Essays on Life and Art Short stories The Complete Fairy Tales of Hermann Hesse Stories of Five Decades Strange News from Another Star ...

Famous quotes containing the words hermann hesse and/or hesse:

    What constitutes a real, live human being is more of a mystery than ever these days, and men—each one of whom is a valuable, unique experiment on the part of nature—are shot down wholesale.
    Hermann Hesse (1877–1962)

    Every age, every culture, every custom and tradition has its own character, its own weakness and its own strength, its beauties and cruelties; it accepts certain sufferings as matters of course, puts up patiently with certain evils. Human life is reduced to real suffering, to hell, only when two ages, two cultures and religions overlap.
    —Hermann Hesse (1877–1962)