When renowned film director Péter Gárdos wrote the story, he intended it as a film script, but eventually he made it into a novel. “Fever at Dawn,” the love story of two Holocaust survivors―the author’s parents―has ever since sold in more than 20 territories.
It doesn’t take much for a classical literary work to be overlooked—what then are the chances of an overlooked classic ever being rediscovered? - Our review on Sándor Szathmári’s masterpiece Voyage to Kazohinia (1941), now published in English by New Europe Books.
"My brethren, he said... You can see that Our Goddess the Happy Lady, who is none other than the Virgin Mary, appears to you in her heavenly image, as a weasel. Listen to what she has got to say! The pagans were so drunk that they couldn’t tell a squirrel from a weasel."
In a world in which market-oriented sensations rule, even as the celebrations carry on he dares look in the eye the expropriation of the fatelessness which his fate has become. He calls it his clown nature.