This article focuses on two novels written by Austrian-born Jewish women writers who were forced into exile in Britain by the National Socialists: Anna Gmeyner's Café du Dôme and Martina Wied's Das Krähennest. The article discusses the innovative features of both works, such as different levels of reality, the doppelgänger motif, and performativity, as well as how these fit in with expanding definitions of modernisms.
|Number of pages||20|
|Journal||Leo Baeck Yearbook|
|Publication status||Published - 03 Aug 2018|
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