Stefan Grabiński





Stefan Grabiński

Author profile


born
in Kamionka Strumiłowa, Ukraine
February 26, 1887

died
November 12, 1936

gender
male

genre


About this author

Stefan Grabiński (February 26, 1887 - November 12, 1936) was a Polish writer of horror fiction, sometimes called "the Polish Poe".

Grabiński worked as teacher in Lwów and Przemyśl and is famous for his train stories collected in Demon ruchu (The Motion Demon). A number of stories were translated by Miroslaw Lipinski into English and published as The Dark Domain. In addition, some of his work has been adapted to film, such as Szamota's Mistress.

Grabiński died of tuberculosis in 1936.


Average rating: 3.76 · 578 ratings · 52 reviews · 38 distinct works · Similar authors
The Dark Domain
4.08 of 5 stars 4.08 avg rating — 214 ratings — published 1993 — 8 editions
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The Motion Demon
3.64 of 5 stars 3.64 avg rating — 117 ratings — published 1919 — 11 editions
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Niesamowite opowieści
3.91 of 5 stars 3.91 avg rating — 22 ratings — published 1975
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On the Hill of Roses
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4.07 of 5 stars 4.07 avg rating — 28 ratings — published 1918 — 6 editions
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In Sarah's House
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4.47 of 5 stars 4.47 avg rating — 15 ratings — published 2007
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Ogrojec baśni
2.68 of 5 stars 2.68 avg rating — 19 ratings — published 2013
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Utwory wybrane, tom 1. Nowele
4.18 of 5 stars 4.18 avg rating — 11 ratings — published 1980
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W pomrokach wiary
2.81 of 5 stars 2.81 avg rating — 16 ratings — published 1909 — 2 editions
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Księga ognia
3.25 of 5 stars 3.25 avg rating — 12 ratings — published 1922 — 3 editions
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Cień Bafometa
2.75 of 5 stars 2.75 avg rating — 8 ratings — published 1926 — 2 editions
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More books by Stefan Grabiński…
“for he had acquired, as time went on, the firm conviction that any thought, even the most audacious, that any fiction, even the most insane, can one day materialize and see its fulfillment in space and time.”
Stefan Grabiński

“Ludwik Szatera was a passionate lover of nostalgia. He could never come to terms with the eternal passage of men, objects and events. Each moment inexorably turning into the past was to him precious, invaluable, and he witnessed its passing with a sense of inexpressible regret.”
Stefan Grabiński, In Sarah's House

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What should we read for the Literary Horror group for February 2014?

 
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Northwest Passages by Barbara Rodin (write-in)
 
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Nightingale Songs (write-in)
 
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