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.
Fehér’s novel contains all of the elements characteristic of Hungarian society and culture at the time of the regime change. What emerges is the often-mentioned image of a cobbled-together Hungary, complete with a motley, lurching collection of objects and people.
"I was never the rebel type so maybe it's some kind of delayed rebellion for me, something I didn't dare to do when I was that age. Somehow I managed to put my finger on something that bothers many people these days." – Benedek Totth talks us about his debut novel Dead Heat, soon to be published in English.
As you have had, patres et fratres,
ample occasion to hear the legends of St Anthony the Hermit, of Egypt,
it is high time you heard, for a change, the golden truth about him, and
not just the usual golden-legend stuff.
Imre Oravecz's new novel, Californian Quail takes the reader into the world of Eastern European guest workers in the United States at the beginning of the 20th century. The author spoke about the traumas and the predicament of Hungarian workers in America at a press breakfast in Budapest.