Educated at universities in Heidelberg, Berlin and Leipzig, Fulda studied literature and began writing plays in his twenties. As a writer in his early years, Fulda was regarded as one of the great hopes of Naturalism, however most of his works were in fluent plays of the drawing-room variety. He was a prolific author. In 1928, he became president of the Prussian Academy of Arts. He was also a translator of many works including Cyrano de Bergerac. He also wrote some poetry. He was removed from his work in 1933 by the Nazis and committed suicide in 1939 when he was refused entry into the United States. His works include Die Aufrichtigen (1883), Tete-a-Tete (1886), Unter Vier Augen (1887), Die Kammeraten (1895), Maskerade (1904) and Aladdin und Die Wunderlampe (1912).
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To Adolf Wilbrandt on His Seventieth Anniversary
To Eduard Morike
Epistle to Paul Heyse
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