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Kafka was diagnosed with tuberculosis in August 1917 and moved for a few months to the Bohemian village of Zürau (Siřem in the Czech language), where his sister Ottla worked on the farm of her brother-in-law Karl Hermann.
He felt comfortable there and later described this time as perhaps the best time in his life, probably because he had no responsibilities.
In addition, law required a longer course of study, giving Kafka time to take classes in German studies and art history.—making it extremely difficult to concentrate on writing, which was assuming increasing importance to him. Two weeks later he found employment more amenable to writing when he joined the Worker's Accident Insurance Institute for the Kingdom of Bohemia.
The job involved investigating and assessing compensation for personal injury to industrial workers; accidents such as lost fingers or limbs were commonplace at this time owing to poor work safety policies at the time.
Kafka was born into a middle-class, German-speaking Jewish family in Prague, the capital of the Kingdom of Bohemia, then part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, today part of the Czech Republic.
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.
His work went on to influence a vast range of writers, critics, artists, and philosophers during the 20th century.
Kafka was born near the Old Town Square in Prague, then part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. His father, Hermann Kafka (1854–1931), was the fourth child of Jakob Kafka, Hermann brought the Kafka family to Prague.
Consequently, Kafka's childhood was somewhat lonely, The Kafka family had a servant girl living with them in a cramped apartment. In November 1913 the family moved into a bigger apartment, although Ellie and Valli had married and moved out of the first apartment.
In early August 1914, just after World War I began, the sisters did not know where their husbands were in the military and moved back in with the family in this larger apartment. Franz at age 31 moved into Valli's former apartment, quiet by contrast, and lived by himself for the first time. His Jewish education ended with his Bar Mitzvah celebration at the age of 13.