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Anti-modernism

 | 
Diana Mishkova
, 
Marius Turda
, 
Balazs Trencsenyi

Chapter IV. Conservative Redefinitions of Tradition and Modernity

Hugo von Hofmannsthal: Writing as the spiritual space of the Nation

Traduction de Tudor Georgescu

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Extrait du texte

Title: Das Schrifttum als geistiger Raum der Nation (Writing as the spiritual space of the Nation)

Originally published: Die neue Rundschau 38 (July 1927)

Language: German

The excerpts used are from Hugo von Hofmannsthal, Gesammelte Werke, Reden und Aufsätze III (Frankfurt am Main: Fischer, 1980), pp. 24–25, 27, 40–41.

About the author

Hugo von Hofmannsthal [1874 Vienna–1929, Rodaun (today part of Vienna)]: poet, essayist, dramatist, and librettist. Hailing from a wealthy cosmopolitan family, his Jewish great-grandfather had been ennobled and his father was an Austro-Italian banker. His writing displays an evolution from putative modernist to cultural conservative, informed throughout by a perception of the fractured self. His early poems were published by German aesthetic radical Stefan George (1868–1933), and Hofmannsthal associated with the avant-garde Jung-Wien [Young Vienna] group in 1897. In 1901, he graduated in Vienna (philology) and began his conservative shift, writing libretti...

© Central European University Press, 2014

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