Max Dauthendey

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Max Dauthendey by Nicola Perscheid c. 1910.

Max Dauthendey (25 July 1867 – 29 August 1918) was a German author and painter of the impressionistic period. He was born in Würzburg and died in Malang. Together with Richard Dehmel and Eduard von Keyserling he is regarded as one of the most influential authors of that period.[1][2] Dauthendey was stranded in Java at the outbreak of World War One. Attempts to provide him with a safe passage back to Germany failed.[3]

Dauthendeys birth place, where the family lived until 1876 was destroyed during the Bombing of Würzburg in World War II.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Dauthendey, Max (1867–1918) in The Oxford Companion to German Literature
  2. ^ Raymond Furness; Malcolm Humble (2003). A Companion to Twentieth-Century German Literature. Routledge. pp. 61–. ISBN 978-1-134-74764-1.
  3. ^ Meeting the Enemy by Richard Van Emden

External links[edit]