What is the London poem about

Erich Fried

Erich Fried was born on May 6, 1921 in Vienna. His first literary attempts as a youth, the German invasion of 1938 suddenly transformed him "from an Austrian high school student into a persecuted Jew." After his father was murdered by the Gestapo, Fried fled to London, from where he fled his mother and 70 other people After the war, Fried worked for numerous newly founded magazines and later commented on German-language programs on the BBC. He gave up this position in 1968 because his political convictions contradicted the editorial position of the BBC. Above all Shakespeare, he made a name for himself. Again and again, with his uncompromising nonconformist attitude, as reflected in his political poetry, he got into violent arguments with the conservative establishment of the old FRG. At the end of his life he was awarded the Bremen Literature Prize , the Österreichi The German State Prize and the Georg Büchner Prize. Erich Fried died after a long and serious illness on November 22, 1988 and was buried in Kensal Green Cemetery in London.

copyright
Publishing house Klaus Wagenbach
Berlin

Works among others:

1929: Bloody Friday
1943: Judas Way
1944: Germany
1945: Austria
1945: Three prayers from London
1946: Night in London
1958: poems
1960: a soldier and a girl
1960: Izanagi and Izanami
1962: The expedition
1963; Realm of stones
1964: warning poems
1964: considerations
1965: children and fools
1966: and Vietnam and
1966: Circumstantial evidence
1967: Challenges
1968: Time Issues
1968: Liberation from flight
1969: The legs of the bigger lies
1970: Among other enemies
1972: The freedom to open your mouth
1972: New natural poetry
1974: Listen, Israel
1974: antidotes
1977: The colorful fuss
1977: That's how I came under the Germans
1978: 100 poems without a fatherland
1979: love poems
1981: Shadows of Life
1981: Looking for something close
1983: It is what it is
1983: fear and comfort. Stories and poems about Jews and Nazis
1984: concern
1985: About clarity
1985: From To To Since
1986: Sometimes even laughing