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.
Leg of the Frozen Dog, published in 2006, is a collection of short stories written during the last ten years by Lajos Parti Nagy, an outstanding member of the Hungarian middle generation of authors, who is widely considered to be the number one master of "artistic language distortion."
"I insist on moving freely between categories, on keeping every door and window open. This is my notion of freedom as a writer." - Interview with Noémi Szécsi, the author of Finno-Ugrian Vampire, recently published in English.
"Ladies and gentlemen, dear friends. As you have probably heard, a baby girl weighing fourteen pounds was born in Cuba, without a single glint of the terrible Cuban Caesarean butcher knife in the light of the labour room. Whenever we lend a crutch to our imagination limping in such topics, we chance upon - or rather are stared in the face by it from the very first paragraph - size, as an important factor."
Now they had been released, and they were impudently happy, being on the
point of shouting ‘Long live the Tsar!’ or ‘Long live the First
Secretary!’ (or the Regent, or the chief shaman of the Hungarians), but
fortunately for them they did not shout any of these things—they
instinctively had more taste. Not to mention the four harsh years of
their jail sentences, though admittedly those had ended.