Andrzej Stasiuk height - How tall is Andrzej Stasiuk?

Andrzej Stasiuk was born on 25 September, 1960 in Warsaw, Poland, is a novelist, journalist, literary critic. At 60 years old, Andrzej Stasiuk height not available right now. We will update Andrzej Stasiuk's height soon as possible.

Now We discover Andrzej Stasiuk's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 62 years old?

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Occupation novelist, journalist, literary critic
Andrzej Stasiuk Age 62 years old
Zodiac Sign Libra
Born 25 September 1960
Birthday 25 September
Birthplace Warsaw, Poland
Nationality Polish

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 25 September. He is a member of famous Novelist with the age 62 years old group.

Andrzej Stasiuk Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Andrzej Stasiuk's Wife?

His wife is Monika Sznajderman (m. 1999)

Parents Not Available
Wife Monika Sznajderman (m. 1999)
Sibling Not Available
Children Antoniną Stasiuk

Andrzej Stasiuk Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-22. So, how much is Andrzej Stasiuk worth at the age of 62 years old? Andrzej Stasiuk’s income source is mostly from being a successful Novelist. He is from Polish. We have estimated Andrzej Stasiuk's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2022 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2022 Under Review
Net Worth in 2021 Pending
Salary in 2021 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Novelist

Andrzej Stasiuk Social Network

Wikipedia Andrzej Stasiuk Wikipedia



In an interview, Stasiuk confessed his preoccupation with his area and a lack of interest in western Europe: "I haven't been to France or Spain and I’ve never thought about going there. I am simply interested in our part of the world, this central and eastern reality. My God, what would I be doing in France ..."


In an interview with Wprost at the close of 2011, he again discussed Europe and, in particular, Germany.


In 2007, Stasiuk continued to deal with the Polish-German topic in a travelogue titled Dojczland, in which he described his impressions of Germany from his reading tours there.

In an interview in 2007, Stasiuk commented on his fascination with the topic as follows:


Stasiuk's least typical work is Noc ("Night"), subtitled "A Slavo-Germanic medical tragifarce", a stageplay commissioned by the Schauspielhaus of Düsseldorf, Germany, for a theatre festival to celebrate the enlargement of the European Union in 2004. In the guise of a grotesque crime story, Stasiuk presents two imaginary nations, symbolising Eastern and Western Europe and easily recognisable as Poles and Germans, who are entangled in an adversarial but at the same time strangely symbiotic relationship.


Stasiuk himself cites Marek Hłasko as a major influence; critics have compared his style of stream of consciousness travel literature to that of Jack Kerouac. Stasiuk admitted that he "always wanted to write a Slavonic On the Road and place it in a quite geographically limited and historically complicated space"[1]. Stasiuk's travelogue Jadąc do Babadag ("Travelling to Babadag"), describes a journey from the Baltic Sea down to Albania, and arguably comes close to this ideal. In Stasiuk's own words, "[t]here is no individual, human story in this book [...]. I wanted rather to write about geography, landscape, about the influence of material reality on the mind". Jadąc do Babadag received the Nike Award for the best Polish book of 2000.

Apart from (semi-) fictional writing, Stasiuk also tried his hand at literary criticism (in Tekturowy samolot / "Cardboard Aeroplane", 2000) and quasi-political essayism on the notion of Central Europe (together with the Ukrainian writer Yuri Andrukhovych) in Moja Europa. Dwa eseje o Europie zwanej środkową ("My Europe: Two essays on the Europe called 'Central'"). Stasiuk frequently contributes articles to Polish and German papers.


A certain exception to the stylistic preferences in Stasiuk's more recent work is the 1998 novel Dziewięć ("Nine"), which is set in Warsaw and records the changes affecting urban Polish society after the collapse of communism.


While White Raven had a straight adventure plot, Stasiuk's subsequent writing has become increasingly impressionistic and concentrated on atmospheric descriptions of his adopted home, the provincial south-east of Poland and Europe, and the lives of its inhabitants. Galician Tales, one of several works available in English (others include Nine, Dukla, Fado, and On the Road to Babadag), conveys an impression of the style developed by Stasiuk. A similar text is Dukla (1997), named after a small town near his home. Dukla marked Stasiuk's breakthrough in Germany and helped him build his most appreciative readership outside Poland, although a number of his books have been translated into several other languages.


In 1986, long before his literary breakthrough, Stasiuk left his native Warsaw and withdrew to the small hamlet of Czarne in the Beskids, a secluded part of the Carpathian mountain range in the south of Poland. Besides writing, he spends his time breeding sheep. Together with his wife, he also runs his own tiny but now prestigious publishing business Wydawnictwo Czarne, named for its location. In addition to Stasiuk's own books, Czarne also publishes other East European authors. Czarne also re-published works by the émigré Polish author Zygmunt Haupt, thus initiating his rediscovery in Poland.


Andrzej Stasiuk (born 25 September 1960 in Warsaw, Poland) is one of the most successful and internationally acclaimed contemporary Polish writers, journalists and literary critics. He is best known for his travel literature and essays that describe the reality of Eastern Europe and its relationship with the West.

He was born on 25 September 1960 in Warsaw. After being dismissed from secondary school, Stasiuk dropped out of a vocational school too and drifted aimlessly, becoming active in the Polish pacifist movement and spending one and a half years in prison for deserting the army - in a tank, as legend has it. His experiences in prison provided him with the material for the stories in his literary debut of 1992. Entitled Mury Hebronu ("The Walls of Hebron"), it instantly established him as a premier literary talent. After a collection of "Love and non-love poems" (Wiersze miłosne i nie, 1994), Stasiuk's bestselling first full-length novel Biały kruk (published in English translation in 2000 as White Raven) appeared in 1995 and consolidated his position among the most successful authors in post-communist Poland.