Who is Stefan Zweig?

  • (noun): Austrian writer (1881-1942).
    Synonyms: Zweig

Stefan Zweig

Stefan Zweig (; November 28, 1881 – February 22, 1942) was an Austrian novelist, playwright, journalist and biographer. At the height of his literary career, in the 1920s and 1930s, he was one of the most famous writers in the world.

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Some articles on Stefan Zweig:

Richard Strauss - Life and Works - Works - Opera
... Die schweigsame Frau (1934), was composed with Stefan Zweig as librettist Friedenstag (1935–6) and Daphne (1937) both had a libretto by Joseph ... had a libretto by Clemens Krauss, although the genesis for it came from Stefan Zweig and Joseph Gregor ...
Austrian Holocaust Memorial Award - Presentations
24, 2007 at the Austrian consulate in Rio de Janeiro for his effort to establish Casa Stefan Zweig, a museum devoted to Stefan Zweig in Petropolis, and his book Morte no paraíso, a tragédia de Stefan Zweig ...
Books On Stefan Zweig
... Elizabeth Allday, Stefan Zweig A Critical Biography, J ... Stefan and Lotte Zweig's South American Letters New York, Argentina and Brazil, 1940-42 ... Alberto Dines, Morte no Paraíso, a Tragédia de Stefan Zweig, Editora Nova Fronteira 1981, (rev ...
New York Review Books - Titles in The NYRB Classics Series
... Woods and the Water by Patrick Leigh Fermor Beware of Pity by Stefan Zweig The Big Clock by Kenneth Fearing Black Sun The Brief Transit and Violent Eclipse of Harry Crosby by Geoffrey ... Night by Henry de Montherlant Chess Story by Stefan Zweig The Child by Jules Vallès The Chrysalids by John Wyndham Clandestine in Chile by Gabriel ... Lovecraft The Complete Fiction by Francis Wyndham Confusion by Stefan Zweig Conquered City by Victor Serge Contempt by Alberto Moravia Conundrum by Jan Morris Corrigan by Caroline ...

Famous quotes containing the words stefan zweig and/or zweig:

    The free, independent spirit who commits himself to no dogma and will not decide in favor of any party has no homestead on earth.
    Stefan Zweig (18811942)

    Again and again, faith in a possible satisfaction of the human race breaks through at the very moments of most zealous discord because humankind will never be able to live and work without this consoling delusion of its ascent into morality, without this dream of final and ultimate accord.
    —Stefan Zweig (18811942)