Franz Kafka (3 July 1883 – 3 June 1924) was a Prague German-language novelist and short story writer, widely regarded as one of the major figures of 20th-century literature. His work, which fuses elements of realism and the fantastic, typically features isolated protagonists faced by bizarre or surrealistic predicaments and incomprehensible social-bureaucratic powers, and has been interpreted as exploring themes of alienation, existential anxiety, guilt, and absurdity.
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God gives the nuts but he does not crack them.
I do not read advertisements. I would spend all of my time wanting things.
The indestructible is one: it is each individual human being and at the same time it is common to all hence the incomparably indivisible union that exists between human beings.
If there is a transmigration of souls then I am not yet on the bottom rung. My life is a hesitation before birth.
How pathetically scanty my self-knowledge is compared with say my knowledge of my room. There is no such thing as observation of the inner world as there is of the outer world.
By imposing too great a responsibility or rather all responsibility on yourself you crush yourself.