|Title:||Bauern, Bonzen und Bomben|
|Publisher:||Ernst Rowohlt Verlag|
|Tags:||fiction, politics, film/TV adaptation, Weimar Republic|
Die politische und soziale Misere der Weimarer Republik spiegelt sich in diesem Roman wider, der die Auflehnung der Landbevölkerung und ihren Boykott einer Kleinstadt schildert. Die Handlung geht auf Ereignisse des Jahres 1929 zurück, über die Fallada als Journalist berichtete.
The political and social misery of the Weimar Republic is reflected in this novel, which depicts the rebellion of the rural population and their boycott of a small town. The plot dates back to 1929, when Fallada reported as a journalist. [Suggest a different description.]
Author Bio for Ditzen, Rudolf Wilhelm Friedrich
Rudolf Wilhelm Friedrich Ditzen (pseud. Hans Fallada); born 21 July 1893 – 5 February 1947) was a German writer of the first half of the 20th century. Some of his better-known novels include Little Man, What Now? (1932) and Every Man Dies Alone (1947). His works belong predominantly to the New Objectivity literary style, a style associated with an emotionless reportage approach, with precision of detail, and a veneration for ‘the fact’. Ditzen's pseudonym derives from a combination of characters found in the Grimm's Fairy Tales: The titular protagonist of Hans in Luck, and Falada the magical talking horse in The Goose Girl. —Wikipedia.
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