»Solitude fog is different than any other fog. As soon as it invades the contours of everything, you find yourself either paralyzed by the disappearing background, or freer than ever.«
A project of research and reflection by Hungarian writer Mátyás Dunajcsik revolving around places and situations where so called »fiction« and so called »reality« intertwine.
»As I enter this strange space, I feel like an explorer discovering a new territory.« –A conversation guide in three acts for Solitude by Cristina Vidruțiu, fellow for Humanities.
Theodore Wheeler's debut collection of short fiction, »Bad Faith,« was published this month by Queens Ferry Press. »Violate the Leaves« was composed at Solitude.
From the divine truth of the crystal to the surveillance of the prism, transparency affords revelations. A cross media project by architect Stephanie Choi in collaboration with Doretta Lau
Going blind saved Elgin from the oblivion being created by a world that was too full of things to see and it stopped him from losing…
Book designer and publisher Philip Baber on Peter Handke. With an excerpt from Handke’s poem »To Duration,« translated by Scott Abbott.
An excerpt from writer, historian, and artist Sînziana Păltineanu’s new debut novel »Elephant Chronicles.«
»War, immigration, assimilation, and poetic musings abound.« The Texan writer Dan Boehl collected poems in Belgrade/Serbia.
Hungarian artist Kinga Tóth tells an intimate story of life with disease in hybrid images and »living text-bodies.«
Akademie Schloss Solitude is celebrating the World Poetry Day by featuring over ten art works by current fellows of all disciplines.
Someone is leading a life parallel to your own. This person looks like you, answers to your name, lives in your house. But they are not you.
An extract from American writer Theodor Wheeler's book »On the River, Down Where They Found Willy Brown«, published by Edition Solitude in 2015.
Literature and performing arts fellows of Solitude left their usual working routines and joined an author collective to read »bad.«