Information for visitors

We are looking forward to welcoming you to Amerikahaus. 

Visiting our exhibitions and events is currently possible for everyone; a COVID-test result is not required. Wearing a mask (medical or FFP2) at Amerikahaus is currently not mandatory, but we still recommend it in order to protect your health and the health of other visitors and staff. Depending on which area of the Amerikahaus you wish to visit, please click here and read the instructions and information for the specific area.

Please refrain from visiting if you feel unwell or have cold or flu-like symptoms.

The exhibitions are closed on public holidays, from Friday, June 17, 2022, through Sunday, June 19, 2022 as well as on Sunday, July 3, 2022.

Thank you very much for your cooperation and understanding. 

Cover of "So Long, See You Tomorrow" © Mark Olival-Bartley

"So Long, See You Tomorrow" by William Maxwell

Wednesday, November 9, 2022, 6 p.m.

In this magically evocative novel, William Maxwell, a legendary editor of fiction at The New Yorker, explores the enigmatic gravity of the past, which compels us to keep explaining it even as it makes liars out of us every time we try. On a winter morning in the 1920s, a shot rings out on a farm in rural Illinois: A man named Lloyd Wilson has been killed, and the tenuous friendship between two lonely teenagers—one privileged yet neglected, the other a troubled farm boy—has been shattered. Fifty years later, one of those boys tries to reconstruct the events that led up to the murder. Out of memory and imagination, the surmises of children and the passions of their parents, Maxwell creates a luminous American classic of youth and loss.

Want to read this month’s Literary Circle book choice and enjoy using an e-reader? You can download So Long, See You Tomorrow for free when you join our eBook Club! See here for more information about the eBook-Club and how to sign up and access hundreds of gratis books and audiobooks!

Learn more about the Amerikahaus Literary Circle.

Photo: So Long, See You Tomorrow © M. Olival-Bartley