Volume VII., No. 1.
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"Truth and lies could always be distinguished because man knew he was mortal and was aware that death was inevitable. In the past, lies were sins, and you had to account for them at the hour of your death. Now lies constitute reality, man’s subconscious and irresponsible state. Or just another form of entertainment. However, man is still mortal and still cannot escape death. So that behind the new lies there is still truth, the same old immutable truth."
"Chancellor Merkel and those who think like her almost certainly imagined this process as a gradual, peaceful, culturally enriching and socially accepting one. ... they did little thinking about how to integrate large numbers of people from pre-modrn backgrounds...But it is early days and Utopia never falls without a fight."
- Béla Nóvé: Ödön Pásint: A Prisoner of His Conscience – Part I
- Bernard Adams: Grex Monachorum
- Donald E. Morse: Travelling in Transylvania 1987–88
- Csaba Lászlóffy: The Heretic or a Plague of Slugs – Excerpt from a play
- Donald E. Morse and Csilla Bertha: Saying What Could Not Be Said: Csaba Lászlóffy’s The Heretic