A A A

Articles by Judith Beniston

  • ‘Schnitzler und die Übersetzungsmisere’, in Arthur Schnitzler – Textschicksale, ed. by Wolfgang Lukas and Michael Scheffel (Berlin: Akademie-Verlag, forthcoming 2015).
  • ‘Professor Bernhardi’, in Schnitzler-Handbuch, ed. by Christoph Jürgensen, Wolfgang Lukas and Michael Scheffel (Stuttgart: Metzler, forthcoming 2014).
  • ‘Hans Müller’s War: Interrogating Krausian Perspectives’, Austrian Studies, 21: Cultures at War: Austria-Hungary 1914-1918 (2013), 24-45.
  • 'Imagining Thusnelda and Thumelicus: Carl Wilhelm Goettling and Friedrich Halm’s Der Fechter von Ravenna', in Germania Remembered 1500-2009: commemorating and inventing a Germanic past, ed. by Christina Lee and Nicola McLelland, Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies 425 (Tempe, AZ: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 2012), 211-30.
  • 'Mediating between Vienna and the Alps: the Journalist, Librarian and Theatre Historian Max Pirker', Austrian Studies, 18: Austria and the Alps (2010), 15-38.
  • '"Aber eine Ohrfeige in einem Trauerspiele!" The Earl of Essex on the Nineteenth-Century Austrian Stage’, Publications of the English Goethe Society, 78 (2009), 147-65.
  • ‘“Unsinn! Höherer Blödsinn! Parodie!" Eine komische Replik auf Friedrich Halms Der Fechter von Ravenna’, Nestroyana, 29, H. 3-4 (2009), 165-84.
  • ‘"Der Wiener aus Hofmannsthal": The Making of Max Mell's Das Apostelspiel, Modern Language Review, 104 (2009), 472-98.
  • ‘Drama in Austria, 1918-45’, in Katrin Kohl and Ritchie Robertson (eds), A History of Austrian Literature 1918-2000 (Rochester, NY: Camden House, 2006), pp. 21-52.
  • ‘Introduction’, Austrian Studies, 14: Culture and Politics in Red Vienna (2006), 1-19.
  • ‘No Laughing Matter: The Place of Comedy in David Josef Bach’s Theatre Politics’, Austrian Studies, 14 (2006), 165-83.
  • ‘Introduction’, Austrian Studies, 11: "Hitler’s First Victim”? Memory and Representation in Post-War Austria (2003), 1-13.
  • ‘Fritz Hochwälder’s Holokaust: A Choice of Evils’, Austrian Studies, 11 (2003), 65-84.
  • ‘Schnitzler in Red Vienna’, in Ian Foster and Florian Krobb (eds), Arthur Schnitzler — Zeitgenossenschaften / Contemporaneities (Bern: Lang, 2002), pp. 217-31.
  • ‘Hofmannsthal and the Salzburg Festival’, in Thomas A. Kovach (ed.), A Companion to the Works of Hugo von Hofmannsthal (Rochester, NY: Camden House, 2002), pp. 159-80.
  • ‘Claudel als Dichter der Ekstase: L’Annonce faite à Marie im deutschen Sprachgebiet’, in Florian Krobb and Sabine Strümper Krobb (eds), Literaturvermittlung um 1900. Fallstudien zu Wegen ins deutschsprachige kulturelle System (Amsterdam and New York: Rodopi, 2001), pp. 147-65.
  • ‘Max Mell in the First Republic: The Acceptable Face of Catholic Drama?’, in W.E. Yates, Allyson Fiddler and John Warren (eds), From Perinet to Jelinek. Viennese Theatre in its Political and Intellectual Context (Bern: Lang, 2001), pp. 179-90.
  • ‘“Unzulänglichkeit gegenüber der Geschichte”: Hochhuth’s Der Stellvertreter and Weiss’s Die Ermittlung’, in Mary Fulbrook and Martin Swales (eds), Representing the German nation: History and identity in twentieth-century Germany (Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press, 2000), pp. 91-117.
  • ‘Cultural Politics in the First Republic: Hans Brecka and the “Kunststelle für christliche Volksbildung”’, in Ritchie Robertson and Judith Beniston (eds), Catholicism and Austrian Culture, Austrian Studies 10 (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 1999), pp. 101-18.
  • ‘History and the Holocaust in Hochhuth’s Der Stellvertreter’, in Steve Giles and Peter Graves (eds), From Classical Shades to Vickers Victorious: Shifting Perspectives in British German Studies (Bern: Lang, 1999), pp. 111-22.

Back to Beniston Homepage