The Work of Heinrich Böll

The Work of Heinrich Böll

"Billards at Half-Past Nine," "Group Portrait with Lady,"  "The Lost Honour of Katharina Blum" and more. Find information here on some of Heinrich Böll's work.

Works

Heinrich Böll won the 1972 Nobel Prize in Literature "for his writing which through its combination of a broad perspective on his time and a sensitive skill in characterization has contributed to a renewal of German literature." His work has been translated into more than 30 languages, and he remains one of Germany's most widely read authors. His best-known works are:

His other works in English include:

  • Adam Where Art Thou

  • The Train Was on Time

  • Traveller, If You Come to Spa ...

  • Acquainted with the Night: a Novel

  • The Unguarded House

  • Absent without Leave: Two Novellas

  • 18 Stories

  • Absent without Leave and Other Stories

  • End of a Mission

  • Irish Journal

  • Adam and The Train: Two Novels

  • Children Are Civilians, Too

  • Missing Persons and Other Essays

  • And Never Said a Word

  • The Safety Net

  • What's to Become of the Boy? or, Something to Do with Books

  • A Soldier's Legacy

  • The Casualty

  • Heinrich Boll, on His Death: Selected Obituaries and the Last Interview.

  • Women in a River Landscape: A Novel in Dialogues and Soliloquies

  • The Short Stories of Heinrich Böll

  • The Silent Angel

  • Missing Persons and Other Essays

  • The Mad Dog: Stories

 

Related Content

  • Heinrich Böll: A Brief Biography

    Heinrich Böll is one of the most important and best-known writers of the Federal Republic of Germany as well as a critical chronicler of Germany’s history at mid-century. 

  • A Timeline of Heinrich Böll's Life

    Heinrich Böll was one of the most significant writers in post-war Germany. In this timeline, we remember his life, writing, and political interventions.

  • The Heinrich Böll House Langenbroich

    In the spirit of Heinrich Böll, the house at Langenbroich offers a workspace for artists who are persecuted or for artists who would else be unable to work creatively - be it for reasons of censorship, civil unrest, or because of their economic situation. 

0 Comments

Add new comment

Add new comment