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George Tabori

Full Name  Gyorgy Tabori
Role  Writer
Name  George Tabori

Years active  1950–2007
Occupation  Writer
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Born  24 May 1914 (1914-05-24) Budapest, Austria-Hungary
Died  July 23, 2007, Berlin, Germany
Books  Mutters Courage, The cannibals, Le courage de ma mere
Spouse  Ursula Hopfner (m. 1986–2007)
Movies  My Mother's Courage, I Confess, Secret Ceremony, Leo the Last, Crisis
Similar People  Viveca Lindfors, Ursula Hopfner, Kristoffer Tabori, Paul Tabori, Thomas Bernhard

Children  Peter Tabori, Kris Tabori

George tabori es ist ein welttheater jedes leben


George Tabori (24 May 1914 – 23 July 2007) was a Hungarian writer and theater director.

Contents

George Tabori Tabori Variationen Pressefotos Volkstheater

Gustavo b hm en mein kampf farsa de george tabori dir jorge lavelli


Life and career

Tabori was born in Budapest as György Tábori, a son of Kornél and Elsa Tábori. His father Cornelius died in Auschwitz in 1944, but his mother and his brother Paul Tabori (writer and psychical researcher), managed to escape the Nazis. He adopted the three children of Viveca Lindfors, John, Lena and Kristoffer. As a young man, Tabori went to Berlin but was forced to leave Nazi Germany in 1935 due to his Jewish background. He first went to London, where he worked for the BBC and received British citizenship. In 1947 he immigrated to the United States, where he became a translator (mainly of works by Bertolt Brecht and Max Frisch) and a screenwriter including Alfred Hitchcock's movie I Confess (1953).

His first novel, Beneath The Stone, was published in America in 1945. In the late 1960s, Tabori brought his own and the work of Brecht to many colleges and universities. At the University of Pennsylvania he taught classes in dramatic writing which resulted in Werner Liepolt's The Young Master Dante and Ron Cowen's Summertree. Two of Tabori's plays in English -- The Cannibals and Pinkville—were produced by Wynn Handman at the American Place Theatre in New York City from 1968 through 1970. In 1970 his play The Prince was filmed by John Boorman as Leo the Last with Marcello Mastroianni and Billie Whitelaw; the film won the Director's Prize at the Cannes Film Festival in that year.

In 1971, Tabori moved to Germany, where his new emphasis was theater work, and mainly worked in Berlin, Munich, and Vienna. He was stepfather to actor Kristoffer Tabori, publisher Lena Tabori and John Tabori during his marriage to Lindfors.

He died in Berlin, aged 93.

Awards and honors

  • 2001 Kassel Literary Prize
  • 1990 Mülheimer Dramatikerpreis
  • 1983 Mülheimer Dramatikerpreis
  • Marriages

  • Ursula Höpfner (1985–2007; his death)
  • Ursula Grützmacher-Tabori (1976–1984; divorced)
  • Viveca Lindfors (1954–1972; divorced)
  • Hannah Freund (1942–1954; divorced)
  • References

    George Tabori Wikipedia


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