Year Notes
Born April 20th Boskovice 1893  
Educated at home


K & K II German State grammar school in Brno 1905-11  
Goes to Berlin, Friedrich-Wilhelms-University to study Oriental languages 1911  
Meets life-long friends Gustav Krojanker and Ludwig Pinner via Hasmonaea   1912  
Falls in love with cousin Blanka Totis, daughter of Aunt Fanny (Emil Ungar's sister)  1912  
Transfers to Ludwig-Maximilian University in Munich to study Law and National Economy  Summer 1912 only lasts two semesters
Transfers to Prague, K&K German Karl-Ferdinand University, continues Law and State Sciences Summer 1913 as a result of feeling an 'outsider' in the Bavarian context
Joins Zionist group Barissia Summer 1913   
Becomes President of Barissia Summer 1914  
Enlists in Imperial Army, K&K Field Artillery Regiment No. 5 in Brno (Peace Station) August 25 1914  
Posted from Brno or Josephstadt to Lobositz (Lovosice) March 1915  
Sent into battle for the last phases of the German and Austrian offensive against Russia in Eastern Galicia and Volhynia.  August 14 1915  
Promoted to Cadet of the Reserve and commanded an Artillery Reconnaissance troop August 20 1915  
Posted from Brno or Josephstadt to Lobositz (Lovosice) ? only writing to have been preserved from Prague student period
Admitted into the K&K Mob.Res.Hospital 5/3 located at the time in Zaloscze, around 15 km from Podcamia w muscular rheumatism October 1915, discharged Nov 3  
Poems (no longer in existence) sent from the front to Max Brod to be given to Siegmund Kaznelson, editor of the Prague Zionist Selbstwehr (Self –Defence) for publication under the pseudonym ‘Sum’ 1915-16  
Artillery Scout , temporarily assigned to the 3rd Battery of the newly formed K&K Field Canon Regiment No. 51, based in Bukowina took part in the initially successful defence battles over the New Year in front of the town gates of Czernowitz Towards the end of 1915  
Breaks his leg Dec 24 1915  
Silver Medal for Bravery, 2nd Class Jan 13 1916  
Promoted retrospectively to Lieutenant of the Reserve mid 1916  
K&K Reserve Hospital No. 1, where his sister Gerta worked together with Blanka Totis, his girlfriend Dec - 3 June 1916  
Returns to Reserve Battery in Koeniggraetz 10 Feb 1917  
Transferred as officer back to the battlefield with the Armoury Company of the Field Canon Regiment No. 10, Lublin 26 Feb 1917  
Declared ‘unfit for front duties at present’ May 15 1917  
Spent summer on judicial administration duties at reserve battery in Koeniggraetz Summer 1917  
Issued Absolutorium on January 16th, 1917 ; passed w 'good' overall marks Judicial State Examination on November 26, just three months after his field service ended. November 28th, passed the legal-historic Rigorosum I (Roman, canonistic and German Law) with ‘adequate’ Nov 1917  
Experiences Russian Revolution 1917  
Breaks with Blanka & has breakdown end 1917  
‘currently unfit for service in the field, but suitable for administration duties’ Dec 5 1917  
‘currently unfit for field service, suitable for administration duties’. Aassigned to the reserve battalion Feb 22 1918  
Treaty of Brest-Litowsk March 3 1918  
Finished studies in Law and State Sciences in Prague while living in Vienna: March 21st passed State Science State Examination, March 23rd the State Science Rigorosum II with ‘satisfactory’ (General and Austrian State Law, Civil Law and Political Economics), April 27th by the Judicial Rigorosum III (Civil, Commercial and Exchange Laws) with ‘satisfactory' Feb-April 1918  it was common for officers to continue their studies when between commissions; and Ungar had lots of rehabilitation leave even if officially posted
Graduation Ceremony in Karolinum ballroom. Ungar, introduced by mentor Professor Robert von Mayr-Harting and elevated to Doctor of Dual Laws (JUDr). Aprl 29 1918  
Promoted to First Lieutenant in the Reserves and spends all May in Boskovice May 1 1918  
Another super-arbitration - declared unfit for troop service until November May 27 1918  
Stationed in Koeniggraetz/Brno and writes Jewish novel (destroyed) 1918  
Crisis/turning point: On July 22, in the middle of the novel, admitted to the K&K Reserve Hospital No. 2 in Pardubitz, south of Koeniggraetz, where ‘nervous complaint’ diagnosed. Released from military service in Koeniggraetz after discharge from hospital and initially returned to Brno (perhaps even to Boskowitz), probably at the end of August July - August 1918  
Our Future appeared in the August edition of Barissia Leaflet in the section called The Convent August 1918  
Starts at Dr Arthur Froeschl’s Solicitors, Prague, but goes to Vienna before returning in November Sep 1 1918  
in Vienna mid Sep 1918  
Czechoslovakian Republic was created Oct 28 1918  
Moves to Prague Nov 24 1918  
Allocated to Czech Artillery Regiment No. 11 in Kaschau, Slovakia; discharged finally 1920 1918-20  
Sanatorium and Letter to a Woman short stories published Jul - Sep 1919 Prager Tageblatt
Completes Boys and Murderers (Story of a Murder and A Man and a Maid) 1919  
Gives up as Lawyer and embarks on 'Literary Studies' May 1 1919  
Goes to Eger (Cheb) for 1919/20 season at Town Theatre Autumn 1919 - Spring 1920  
Back to Prague, works German Escompte Company for Industry and Trade (a bank) Mar - Sep 1920  
Hands in notice at Escompte bank, stays in Prague till end 1920 Sep-Dec 1920  
Starts writing The Maimed end 1920 contains much detail from his boring job at the Bank
Boys and Murderers published late summer 1920 Story of a Murder and A Man and A Maid; Thomas Mann reviews favourably in the May 29th 1921 edition of the Berlin Vossische Zeitung; E.P. Tal & Co in Vienna
Meets Dr F Havlicek in Vienna, a Czech diplomat who persuades him to move w him to Berlin in 1921 1920  
Anti-Semitic and anti-German riots in Prague November 16-20, led by Czechs 1920  
The Dream 1921 in Boys and Murderers, Twisted Spoon Press, Prague 2006; first pub in Berlin Boersen-Courier by benefactor Emil Faktor
Moves to Berlin as Diplomat in Czech embassy Jan 1921  
Contacts Thomas Mann Mar 1921  
Visits Garmisch Partenkirchen on leave, then probably goes on to see Thomas Mann in Munich to discuss The Maimed Sep 1921 Visits Otto Flake and meets up w Ella Kahn, Krojanka's later wife; spends time in sanatorium for 'stressed nervous condition'
Promoted to Consulate Attaché Sep 14 1922  
Becomes ill w flu, travelled to Dresden at Camill Hoffmann’s suggestion, to recuperate at Dr Lahmann’s sanatorium on the ‘White Stag’ the most famous high-society natural health resort. Dec 1921 - Jan 1922  
Travels to Italy to recuperate Apr 1922 Journey reflected in Colbert's Journey: Florence, Fiesole, Rome, Naples intended to publish Diary of Travels in Italy, but only 2 excerpts survive, pub later in The Three Rings (1932)
Meets Czech painter and graphic artist Othon Coubine (Otokar Kubin) (1883-1969), probably already knew from Boskowitz or Prague. Apr 1922 some traits of the Francophile Czech Coubine are reflected in the painter Ferdinant in The Arbour – for here was someone who was capable of creating great works, dedicating himself purely ‘to his art’ like Michelangelo and Raffael (declared idols of Coubine), far from the ‘haemorrhoidal world’. To see the world with Coubine’s eyes – what happiness! And which pain – to understand it as a city civil servant and to bear the weight! Just ‘a dead man on holiday’!
2nd edition of Boys and Murderers 1922  
Colbert’s Journey written & published Aug 1922 Rudolf Kayser included the novel in the August edition of New Panorama, the most reputable German literary journal, a short while later, in October, it appeared in Prague’s liberal Tribuna, the mouthpiece of the Jewish-Czech assimilated, reproduced by Jarmila Haasovas, who became acquainted with Ungar via Egon Erwin Kisch. Both publications provide evidence of the respect gained by the young author with his first book.
Meets and marries Margarete Weiss, nee Stransky Nov 30 1922 Camill Hoffman witness
The Maimed published Nov 1922 Rowohlt Verlag, Berlin, print run 5000; repub 1973
Otto Pick incorporated the introductory chapter of The Maimed in its original form, in the print-ready first person singular (I-form) (The Bank Employee), into his Collective Book called German Novelists from Czechoslovakia (Heris-Verlag). end Dec 1922 reprinted in the Prague publication Truth (1929), in Joachim Schreck’s anthology Story of a Murder (1987), also the reprints of the version of the novel in Manfred Linke’s Collection of Selected Works (1971) and in Hannes Schwenger’s Office-Story-Anthology People in the Office (1984).
Suffers writers block whole 1923 Ungar’s sole article published in 1923 appeared in the Prager Tagesblatt December 22 in the form of the regular report from the Berlin correspondent; plus an open letter to the old and new Barissia fraternities published in the Barissia Newsletter
Visits Italy again Jun-Jul 1923  
Tomas Michael Ungar born Oct 25 1923  
Spends summer at Marienbad writing Murder of Capt. Hanika summer 1924  
Wife and son move to Berlin Sep 1924 delay caused by inflation and unstable financial situation in Europe
The Fragment 1924 In 1924 the final chapter from The Maimed appeared in the first year’s issue of the short-lived Rowohlt monthly newsletter Verse and Prose. This final chapter, reworked by Franx Hessel and given the working title Fragment, had actually been edited out of the book by Ungar, as an open end was, in his opinion, more effective
Ist book review in Prager Tageblatt Jul 13 1924 on the unusual and forgotten Lux in tenebris lucet(Berlin: Mosaik 1924) written by the Prague author Johannes Haase, a fleeting acquaintance of Ungar
The Brothers Aug 17 1924 in Berliner Boerser Zeitung (from Boys and Murderers), then gives to Jan Grmela to translate into Czech (completed in 1925?)
The Murder of Captain Hanika 1925 Social Outcasts: Crimes of the Present Day printed by the Berlin publishing house Die Schmiede
Tulip Sep 11 1925 Berliner Tageblatt on September 11th
Four theatre and music reviews penned by him appeared in the Prager Tagblatt 1925 Prager Tageblatt September: Teresina (controversial); Back to Methuselah (GBS); Lady Fanny and the Question of Servants (Jerome K Jerome) For You, & The Glass Slipper (Molnar)Commissioned by Max Brod
The revelations in the playwright’s manuscripts: Manuscript of a Playwrite (on Thomas Mann) Oct 30 1925 in Willy Haas's Literary World
Capt. Hanika translated into Czech Feb-Mar 1926 appeared in daily instalments from February 25th until March 13th 1926 in the Brno Lidove noviny.
Annual leave in Jamnitz/Jermnice with Uncle Ludwig Kohn, father of Richard May-Jun 1926  
Boys and Murders pub in Czech Hosi a vrahove (translated by Jan Grmela) 1926 Prague, Verlag A. Kral
Experiences 3 attacks of appendicitis summer 1926 doctors didn’t take him too seriously as he was renowned for being a hypochondriac
Invited to join Group 1925 by Rudolph Leonhard end 1926 activist Group of authors based in Berlin incl Brecht, Johannes R. Becher, Friedrich Burschell, Alfred Doeblin, Albert Ehrenstein, Manfred Georg, Bernard Guillemin, Willy Haas, Walter Hasenclever, Walther von Hollander, Rudolf Leonhard, Leo Matthias, Walter Mehring, Eugen Ortner, Eduard Trautner, Kurt Tucholsky, Adrien Turel and Alfred Wolfenstein. Later invitees Gottfried Benn, Ernst Blass, Ernst Bloch, George Grosz, Hermann Kasack, Kurt Kersten, Egon Erwin Kisch, Ferdinand Lion, Oskar Loerke, Ludwig Marcuse, Robert Musil, Joseph Roth, Rene Schickele, Hans Siemsen, Sling (i.e. Paul Schlesinger), Ernst Toller, Hermann Ungar and Paul Westheim. Max Brod also joined later
Travels to Paris to launch Enfants et meurtriers Feb 1927 Paris; Gallimard, translated by Guy Fritsch-Estrangin
Dialogue between a married couple, aka Little Lies 1927 Prager Tagblatt
The Class serialisation 1927 published from May 24th to June 17th 1927 in a total of 46 instalments in the morning issue of the Berliner Boersen-Courier
Spends summer in Boskowitz with his parents Jun-Aug 1927 works on play scripts Little Lies and The Red General
Little White Lies 1927  
Run over by a bus Oct 13 1927 Berlin; suffered broken femur; fractured hip bone, cuts and glass splinters
The Class Nov 27 1927 Rowohlt Verlag in Berlin (4000 copies were printed). Remaining copies of Boys and Murderers handed over by Viennese pub EP Tal
Writes The Red General (Podkamjensk ) 1927 Boskowitz summer holiday
Promoted to Second Secretary Counsellor Jan 28 1928  
Les sous-hommes (The Maimed) 1928 Paris; Gallimard, translated by Guy Fritsch-Estrangin
Le Voyage de Colbert Apr 28 1928 published in the April edition of the Revue d’Allemagne with a long introduction by Fritsch-Estrangin
Takes up new post in Prague Castle Jun 1 1928 Moves to Scmichov; Greta stays in Boskowitz w Tomy
Immediately takes annual leave in Switz to convalesce Jun-Jul 1928 Weggis on the Vierwaldstaetter Lake, Hotel Alpenblick; driven away to Celerina after a few days by Lothar Loewe and his 'hag' of a wife!
Two excerpts from Podkamjenski published summer 1928 Fifty Semesters of Barissia ;August 17th Willy Haas published in the Literary World the seventh scene
Drobne Lzi (Little Lies)



Wallenstein by me Sep 15 1928 published in Vossiche newspaper, just prior to premiere; also appeared in Prager Tageblatt as part of Max Brod's obituary to Ungar
Returns to Berlin for a month for premiere of Red General Aug-Sep 1928  
The Red General (Podkamjenski ) premiere Sep 15 1928 Berlin Theatre in the Koeniggraetzer Strasse
Applies for 6 months unpaid leave; extended a further 6 months to Sept 1929 Sep 1928 - Mar 1929  
Travels to Paris for 2 weeks for launch of Les Sous Hommes mid Oct 1928  
The Caliph - later part of The Wine Traveller end 1928 pub in Freihafen, Hamburg
The Red General in Hamburg Nov 28 1928 Kammerspielen in the Lustspielhaus (Director: Erich Ziegel),
Finishes writing The Arbour a/c to his diary entry Dec 1928  
Self Portrait Spring 1929 pub posthumously in Erfurt City Theatre magazine Contact
Joins Spotlight on Harmony Lodge, Prague Freemasons Spring 1929  
The Class published in Czech Trida Feb 1929 Antonin Sveceny’s Prague publishing house company Ustred ni delnicke knihkupectvl a nakladatelstvl printed a Czech translation by Marie Fialova at the start of 192 .
The Wine Traveller (novel) 1929 pub Neue Rundschau, 1930
Do Horses Really Scream? (Feuilleton) May 8 1929 Berliner Tageblatt
Mellon, the Actor May 28 1929 Prager Tagblatt
The Secret War July 4 1929 Prager Tagblatt
Tomy Helps to Write July 12 1929 Prager Tagblatt
Death Advertises Sep 1 1929 Prager Tagblatt
Explanation 1929  
Confessions 1929  
Alexander 1929 pub Friedrich Thieberger and Felix Weltsch for the Jewish Almanac for the Year 5691 (1930/31)
Revisits Berchtesgarten Aug 1929  
The Arbour Sep 17 1929 Contract signed w Rowohlt
Visit Berlin to arrange production of The Arbour Early Oct 1929 During his stay in October, Ungar also spoke with various Zionist friends about the worrying attacks by the Arabs on the Jewish settlements in Palestine. These had affected him so much that he had become much closer emotionally to Judaism
Resigns and leaves Diplomatic service Oct 10 1929 intended to leave Prague and return to Berlin to be a writer
Admitted to clinic with perforated appendix Oct 24 1929 Londynska 72, now 15
Dies Prague Oct 28 1929  
Buried in the Jewish cemetery in Smichov-Malvazinka. Oct 30 1929 Grave no103, Department 2, Row 7
Published posthumously in Czech: Sen (Dream) and Podivin (A Strange Being) 1929 in Vecernik Prava Lidu (1929) and in the Kalendar Cesko-Zidovsky 1932-33 (1932).
The Declaration Dec 1929 Literary World, pub Willy Haas, the inspiration for which was in all probability a painting, and which Camill Hoffmann had given to him from the estate of the ‘young, high-talented Hermann Ungar. 38 At which point the text, which although brief, belongs to the most impressive of Ungar’s works, but when it was actually written is uncertain. Its mention of a refurbishment ‘in the Brunnenstrasse’ says that the story is set in Berlin, but this does not necessarily mean that it was written during Ungar’s time in Berlin. The text is experimental, a trial in which the borders between reality and imagination become blurred, thus it is feasible that it stems from the last months of Ungar’s life, from the period when he was attempting to find new paths and new inspiration.
The Arbour premiere Berlin Schiffbauerdamm Theatre Dec 12 1929 Dir. Ernst Josef Aufricht
Colbert’s Journey published posthumously 1930 The Wine Traveller, The Secret War and The Brothers w Introduction by Thomas Mann With the exception of Bobek Marries (a skilful compilation of text passages taken from The Class), all the stories had already been published and only belonged in part to Ungar’s posthumous estate. The Brothers and Tulip dated from 1924 and 1925, Mellon, the ‘Actor’ and The Secret War had appeared in 1929 during Ungar’s lifetime. Solely three texts came from the estate apart from Bobek Marries: The Wine Traveller, the surrealistic sketch The Declaration and the fragment Alexander
The Arbour 1930 pub posthumously by Rohwalt
The Arbour Viennese Renaissance Theatre Jun 11 1930 Dir. Josef Jarno
The Arbour Hamburg Opera House Sep 27 1930  
Travel diary excerpts pub(April 2 & 11) in The Three Rings, Freemasons' journal Nov 1932  
mention in Ego and Eros 1963 in the Afterword to Karl Otten's book, Heinz Schöffler ranked the Moravian equal to Alfred Lemm, Robert Müller and Bohuslav Kokoschka as one of the ‘most forgotten of the forgotten’
Colbert’s Journey (story) published in Ego and Eros 1963 Karl Otten 1963
Quoted Story of a Murder in Ruediger Engerth. Entitled In the Shadow of Hradschin. Kafka and his Circle 1965  a collection of lyrics and prose (in part as excerpts) from those authors he regarded as having a biographic connection to the ‘central figure’ of Kafka:
The Arbour Viennese Little Theatre    
Ernst Deutsch reads from Tulip 1966 in a programme called My Prague Friends which included text from Anton Kuh, Willy Haas, Max Brod, Jaroslav HaSek, Egon Erwin Kisch or Kafka.
Sketches of a Biography: Hermann Ungar (1893-1929), (1966) Nov 1966 Eva Pätkoväs in Germanistica Pragensia
Hermann Ungar, a forgotten writer of Prague German literature Oct 1966 Eva Pätkoväs publishes review on 37th anniversary of HU's death in the Düsseldorf Allge­meinen Jüdischen Wochenzeitung (General Jewish Weekly).
Prazskä nemeckä literatura a Hermann Ungar (Prague’s German-language literature and Hermann Ungar) 1968 in the Prague philological newspaper Casopis pro Moderni Filologii.
Sender Freies Berlin TV production The Class 1968 Book by George A. Schaafs; director Wolfgang Staudte
Sender Freies Berlin TV production The Arbour 1969 Book by Walter Berson, Wolfgang Staudte; director Wolfgang Staudte
Kleinen Ensemble Berlin production The Arbour Aug 1977  
The Arbour German television adaptation 1969 Wolfgang Staudte
Hermann Ungar, a monograph 1970 Nanette Klemenz, written in 1966
Herman Ungar   Irina Zivsa in Hermann Kunisch’s Handbook of German Contemporary Literature was then reproduced in a slightly modified form for the subsequent 1981 publication of the Lexicon of German-Language Contemporary Literature compiled by Herbert Wiesner; 135 another version, reduced to just biographic details (without author credits) can be found in Manfred Brauneck’s Author Lexicon of German-Language Literature of the 20th Century published in 1984.136 Irena Zivsa also published an meaningful short essay on the novel The Maimed in Kindler’s Literature Lexicon.
Lost and Forgotten (Hermann Ungar: An introduction to his work with a selection by Manfred Linke) 1971 Wiesbaden: Franz Steiner Verlag, 1971
De reis van Colbert, translated by Willem van Toorn in Voor het einde 1972 Allert de Lange
Colbert’s Journey (story) in 3-volume anthology published by Wulf Kirsten and Konrad Paul 1973 German-Language Stories 1900-1945 Aufbau-Verlag.
The Class 1973 Published with a postscript by Manfred Linke. Bibliography of the publications of Hermann Ungar’s by Eva Pätkoväs. Mainz: v. Hase & Koehler Verlag, 1973).
The Arbour Open Air Theatre Berlin 1977  
Kleinen Ensemble Berlin production The Arbour Aug 1977   
Colbert’s Journey (story) published in The Great German Story Book 1979 Viktor Zmegac
De reis van Colbert, translated by Willem van Toorn 1980 in the volume Voor het einde published by the Amsterdam publishing house Allert de Lange
Colbert's Journey in German-Language Stories 1900-1945 1981 the GDR, within the 3-volume anthology published by Wulf Kirsten and Konrad Paul
The Maimed re-issue 1981 Köln-Lövenicher Hohenheim publisher, edition Maschke, with a postscript from the author Harald Kaas
Colbert’s Journey 1981 contained in the three-volume anthology German-Language Stories 1900-1945
History of German Literature in Bohemia 1900 – 1939 1981 Joseph Muhlberger
The Novel between 1910 and 1930 1983 in Helmut Koopmann’s Handbook of German Novels.
Polzer pub in People in the Office 1984 This excerpt from the novel together with a few other Office Stories from Tucholsky or Fallada in1985 for the WDR radio series Wir lesen vor (Reading Aloud).
The Arbour Theatre in der Josefstadt Jun 14 1984 dir. Ernst Haeusserman ; prod Michael Kehlmann
The Arbour Linz Kellertheater (Cellar Theatre) Summer Season 1986 1986 Director: Helmut Ortner; Producer Brigitte Schwaiger
The Caliph and other short stories (compiled by Dieter Sudhoff)* 1986 the series Forgotten Authors of Modern Times by the University Technical College Siegen
The Maimed (Dieter Sudhoff edition) 1987 in the Frankfurt Suhrkamp Verlag , accurately follows the first version edition of 1922, Fragment which concluded the 1924 publication of Verse and Prose was reproduced, but included separately in the appendix. The literary-historical duty of care took priority over any reservations regarding Ungar’s wishes. A particularly thorough epilogue described the life, work and influence of the playwright, with one section devoted to The Maimed; The frontispiece of the volume was a hitherto unpublished photograph of the author taken in 1924. The promotional ribbon around the book was printed with the Stefan Zweig quotation ‘This book must be loved with horror’.
Story of a Murder 1987 Berlin ed. Joachim Schreck with motivation from the Thomas Mann researcher Harry Matter. includes the stories A Man and a Maid, Story of a Murder (Boys and Murderers), Colbert’s Journey, The Wine Traveller, The Confession, Tulip, Alexander, Mellon, the 'Actor', Bobek Marries, The Secret War, The Brothers (Colbert’s Journey), the text variation The Bank Official taken from the first chapter of The Maimed and the documentary report The Murder of Captain Hanika, which was thus made available in a complete version for the first time since 1925.
Bohemian Villages: Exploring a forgotten literary landscape, Jürgen Serke 1987 Vienna: Paul Zsolnay
Jaroslav Bránský Rundfunk Essay Mar 1987 published in Praguer Revue Svötovä literatur (33, Ni.l), as well as a number of annotated translations. These included the first chapter of The Class, a small excerpt from The Maimed, as well as the short stories Dramatists about themselves, The Caliph, The Secret War and The Brothers
Enfants et meurtriers and Les mutiles 1988 Toulouse Ombres Presse, tr. Guy Fritsch-Estrangin
Praguer Revue Svötovä literatur (33, Ni.l) 1988 Jaroslav Bránský ; as well as a number of annotated translations. These included the first chapter of The Class, a small excerpt from The Maimed, as well as the short stories Dramatists about themselves, The Caliph, The Secret War and The Brothers
The Class 1988 ed. Joachim Schreck; Verlag der Nation Berlin
La Classe and Le Voyage de Colbert 1989 tr Beatrice Durand-Sendrail et Francois Rey, editions Ombres; Colbert's' Journey tr Francois Rey
Ungar Complete Edition ed Jürgen Serke 1989 Viennese Zsolnay Verlag; two-volume, rather incomplete anthology
Der Bankbeamte und anderere Vergessene Prosa 1989 with an introduction by Dieter Sudhoff; Igel Verlag, Paderborn
Hermann Ungar : Leben - Wirk - Wirkungen by Dieter Sudhoff 1990 Verlag Konigshausen und Neumann, Wurzburg 199
Krieg: Drama aus der Zeit Napoleons in drei Akten m Anhang von Dieter Sudhoff 1990 Igel Verlag Literatur, Paderborn
Jaroslav Bránský: Boskowitzer Motive im Werk des Dichters Hermann Ungar. 1991 In: Litteraria Pragensia 2, 1991, pp89 - 97
Hermann Ungar, Romány, menší prózy. Přeložil (Übersetzung)Jaroslav Bránský 2001 Boskovice
Altanek (The Arbour) performed in Prague Nov 2003 Studio Ypsilon Praha; collaboration between Jaroslav Bránský and Juraj Nvota
Hermann Ungar, Hry/publicistika. Přel. Jaroslav Bránský. 2005 Boskovice
    *The objectives of the anthology, set out mainly on a chronological basis, was to illustrate clearly the literary development of Ungar, by limiting the selection to short texts and by using autobiographical passages, particularly those taken from his diary (inasmuch as these were still available) and to depict his wrestle with origins. The anthology contained works which, in the main, had not been available since original publication, starting with some of Ungar’s earliest prose with its neo-romantic nuances Sanatorium (1919) and Letter to a Woman (1919), continuing with the aggressive-satiric sketch Tulip (1925), the literary journalistic piece Do Horses Really Scream? and the surrealistic Confessions (1929), which reflects the ghostly breath of The Maimed, right up to the bitter comedy of Bobek Marries or the literary journalistic piece Death Advertises (1929), finishing with some of his later, inner-analytical prose Mellon, the 'Actor' (1929) and Alexander (1929). The collection includes various autobiographic texts such as From a Diary (1922), a letter to his friend Ludwig Pinner (19.4.1922), Wallenstein from me (1928), Tomy helps to write (1929), Diary notes from 1928 and a brief self-caricature written in the year 1929. Pride of place was given to the monologue prose sketch The Caliph (1928), a clear reiteration of Ungar’s main themes, i.e. suffering from reality and opposition to middle-class order. The anthology included text evidence as an attachment, an epilogue as well as a brief bibliography of the most important secondary literature.