The Promise of Faith
Imagine our ancestors, millennia ago, roaming the wilderness. Painting a cave, chipping a stone, gazing into the fire. What faith means to them we cannot know but undoubtedly: they did believe in something.
Some of the Beauty is Still in Me
In his personal essay, Austrian writer Cornelius Hell looks back on his own youth and analyses ” personal beauty” with references to local cultural history.
Café of Eternal Light
In her essay about the legendary Hungarian Café Pilvax, Noémi Saly offers our readers a sneek peek into the revolutonary atmosphere of 1848.
Magyar’s photographs, including images of crowds taken from above, elegantly capture the theme of the first issue of the magazine.
Judith Newman writes on the next chapter in the fight against ableism as the disabled assert their rights as equal citizens, including equal sexual citizens.
This short story by Marek Vadas offers a portrait of a town which is unable to confront its complicity in crimes of the past or crimes of the present.
In Hungarian writer László Szilasi’s excerpt, Doctor Tardits returns to the village from Auschwitz, but what remains of his life there? Or who has occupied it since?
Polish poet Agnieszka Wolny-Hamkalo touches in her poetry on racism, identity, belonging, exclusion, and the ever-present danger of fascism.
Hungarian writer Róbert Hász recounts tales of his family home, a former pub in the multicultural province of Vojvodina, in modern-day Serbia.
Poem by Mila Haugová which touch on exclusion, compassion, the passing of time, and the consequences of the suspension of life because of Corona virus.
A troubling short story by Hubert Klimko-Dobrzaniecki which uses skin color as a way of exploring the traumas of life under a dictatorship propped up by propaganda.
Cheyenne poet Lance Henson shares his thoughts on the “Hungarian Indian,” which can be seen as both a form of resistance and a form of cultural appropriation.