Paul Schallück

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Schallück, Paul

 

Born June 17,1922, in Warendorf, Westphalia. German writer (Federal Republic of Germany [FRG]).

Schallück was raised in a Catholic family. After World War II he studied philosophy, history, and art at the universities of Münster and Cologne. His novels If It Were Possible to Stop Lying (1951), Arrival at Zero Hours Twelve Minutes (1953), and The Invisible Gate (1957) and the short-story collection White Flags in April (1955) are devoted to young people and portray the negative effects of fascism on the social atmosphere of the FRG. Schallück’s other literary works include the tragicomic novel Don Quixote in Cologne (1967) and critical essays. A member of Group 47, Schallück has won several West German literary prizes.

WORKS

In Russian translation:
Engel’bert Reineke. Moscow, 1964.

REFERENCE

Simonian, L. “Glavnym obrazom o chudakakh, nemnogo o kheppeningakh.” Inostrannaia literatura, 1968, no. 12.
References in periodicals archive ?
Glanz und Elend des Schelmen: Chronikalisches aus der Notstands-Welt im neuen Roman von Paul Schalluck 'Don Quichotte in Koln.
Formally, of course, the 1959 conversation in Die Juden in Koln belongs no more to Boll than to the other three who take part: the Cologne Rabbi Zvi Asaria, the book's editor, the Cologne writer Paul Schalluck and the Jewish writer Wilhelm Unger.
Three years later, the Cologne Rabbi Zvi Asaria joined the two local writers Paul Schalluck and Boll as well as the Jewish author Wilhelm Unger, who had grown up in Cologne before 1933, for a conversation about anti-Semitism in the West Germany of 1959.