Új Látóhatár, 1968 (11. évfolyam, 1-6. szám)

1968 / 1. szám

ÚJ LÁTÓHATÁR Literary and Political Review Editors: Gyula Borbándi, József Molnár January—February 1968 SUMMARY In this issue Új Látóhatár publishes the phylosophical essay 'Realism and Reality' written by Tibor Hanák (Vienna). The author adds new elements to the discussion over artistic realism and pays special attention to the role of reality in the creative work of the writer. In his memoirs Miksa Fenyő (New York), one of the founders of the literary review 'Nyugat', recalls the role he played in the early years of 'Nyugat'. The Új Látóhatár also publishes a short story of Vera Vásárhelyi (Rome). This story 'Bettina' won the Új Látóhatár Literary Third Prize of 1967. László Kemenes=Géfin (Montreal), who has been translating Ezra Pound's poems into Hungarian, contributes three of Ezra Pound's cantos for this issue. There is also a short tale of the XIX Century Welsh writer Daniel Owen which was translated by Messrs. Glyn Ashton and Tamás Kabdebó (London). Géza Thinsz (Stockholm) introduces the poems of those Swedish poets who cooperated in the publication of the first Hungarian literary anthology in Sweden. The Új Látóhatár also prints the poems of two Norwegian poets which were translated by Vince Sulyok (Oslo). In this issue the reader finds the poems of Eszter Forrai (Paris), Elemér Horváth (New York), Pál Németh (Mainz), István Siklós (London), and Ádám Zempléni (Geisenheim, West Germany). The poems of Arthur B. Bárdos (Vienna) are also published for the first time in this issue. Mr. Bárdos left Rumania only a year ago for the West and presently lives and works in Austria. The Új Látóhatár also prints the poem 'Human Proclamation' written by Jurij Galanskov who was a defendant in the latest Soviet literary trial. The work was translated by Tamás Aczél (Amherst, Mass.). In the 'Observer7 Endre Zsigmond (Heidelberg), comments on the German publication of Gyula Krúdy's two novels. László Vatai (Buffalo) reviews a collection of poetry by Sándor Kibédi Varga and Imre Kovács (New York) writes about Péter Halász's new novel 'Second Avenue'. Magda Czigâny (London) comments on pop=art. Tamás Beczner (Munich) deals in his articles with the personality and the work of two représentants of Hungarian literary modernism: the novelist Iván Mándy and the poet Ottó Orbán. László Márton (Paris) reviews a collection of short stories by Ferenc Deák, a Hungarian writer living in Yugoslavia.

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