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Dr Arnd Stein Collection 1997 2009

    Dr Arnd Stein Collection 1997 2009

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    Dr Arnd Stein Collection 1997 2009

    Arendt’s political activism was encouraged by Stern, who had been influenced by Marxist and Brechtian writers, particularly Ernst Bloch. Although his family was Jewish, he became a leftist sympathizer and was motivated in part by his opposition to National Socialism.[citation needed][111] He was a member of the Communist Party of Germany and became close to the Association of Jewish Writers and Artists following the rise of the Soviet Union.[74] In 1934, he joined the League of German Writers alongside the likes of Stefan Zweig, Lion Feuchtwanger, Thomas Mann, Alfred Döblin, Bertolt Brecht, Bertolt Brecht, and Joseph Roth. By 1941, the group was in exile, but Stern acted as a liaison for them with the Central Committee of the Communist Party of Germany, as they were unable to find safe conditions in the USA and Italy. He managed to work closely with the renowned Marxist political philosopher Walter Benjamin.[r][74][111][129] Arendt, like a number of her friends, was moved to emigrate and she and Gnther traveled to the United States. He was able to get her a visa, but shortly before their departure, she learned of the plot to kidnap and murder leaders of the German resistance and immigrated with her young daughter.[116] In what is reputed to be a letter written in 1941 but not posted until after her death, Arendt wrote,” He will become a great writer! For me personally, this is the most important thing. In a world ruled by power, the man who can’t be destroyed becomes a great one.”[r] As Alfred Muller wrote in Die Zeit of the quote: “[h]e was a great and envied writer.”[r][74]

    Lettin Glandien, as an impoverished former officer of a crumbling empire, also hoped to find a new career. He had worked as a manager for the German legation in Warsaw during World War I and then in Beijing during the Boxer Rebellion. Isolated from Germany by political upheavals, he hoped to use his bilingual Austrian-Polish[115] and later Swiss-Polish[132] skills to connect with European intellectual circles.


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