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The end of the Holocaust by Rosenfeld, Alvin H.

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Published by Indiana University Press in Bloomington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Historiography,
  • Collective memory,
  • Popular culture,
  • Influence,
  • Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945),
  • Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945), in literature

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementAlvin H. Rosenfeld
Classifications
LC ClassificationsD804.348 .R65 2011
The Physical Object
Pagination310 p. ;
Number of Pages310
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25001807M
ISBN 109780253356437
LC Control Number2010047849

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The End of the Holocaust is an intelligently structured argument against current tendencies to relativize or negate the significance of the Nazi project of Jewish extermination.” — H-German “This remarkable new work of scholarship—written in accessible language and not in obscure academese—is exactly the Holocaust book the world needs. The above book makes brief mention of the important topic that Jarmila raised: PTSD affecting Holocaust survivors. The author mentions it when he describes the day of his liberation at the end of a day Hunger March. Here is the quote.   "The End of the Holocaust is an illuminating exploration that offers a worried look at Holocaust representation in contemporary culture and politics, reminding us that the great works focus on the distinctive tragedy of extermination, killing, radical dehumanization, and continuing : Alvin H. Rosenfeld.   The Holocaust and the Book examines this bleak chapter in the history of printing, reading, censorship, and libraries. Topics include the development of Nazi censorship policies, the celebrated library of the Vilna ghetto, the confiscation of books from the Sephardic communities in Rome and Salonika, the experience of reading in the ghettos and.

He contrasts these with sobering representations by Holocaust witnesses such as Jean Améry, Primo Levi, Elie Wiesel, and Imre Kertész. The book concludes with a powerful warning about the possible consequences of "the end of the Holocaust" in public by:   In the end, Holocaust survivor couldn't outlast virus, becoming Israel's first COVID fatality. “In the Foreign Ministry’s memorial book, my mother’s name was listed as my father’s companion, whereas in reality, the opposite was true,” said Yaakov, a software product : Noga Tarnopolsky. The Holocaust, also known as the Shoah, was a genocide of the European Jews during World War n and , across German-occupied Europe, Nazi Germany and its collaborators systematically murdered some six million Jews, around two-thirds of Europe's Jewish population. The murders were carried out in pogroms and mass shootings; by a policy of extermination through work in Deaths: Around 6 million Jews; other victims of Nazi . The Holocaust was the state-sponsored mass murder of some 6 million European Jews and millions of others by the German Nazis during World War II.

  In , for the first time in twenty-nine years of conferences, the Annual Scholars’ Conference on the Holocaust and the Churches presented a plenary on women and the Holocaust. As co-chairs of this plenary, Dr. Myrna Goldenberg and I decided to feature recent scholarly books on the subject and to entitle the session “Women’s Holocaust. During World War II, Adolf Hitler and the Nazis attempted to exterminate European Jews by forcing them into concentration camps, where both children and adults were sent to their deaths in gas chambers. Many books have chronicled the courage and suffering of the Holocaust victims, from fictional stories to first-person accounts by survivors to. While there have been many books about the Holocaust, Max Hirshfeld’s book, “Sweet Noise: Love in Wartime” (Damiani, ) is a uniquely intimate and personal one. The first part of the book. A book by Charles Roland about the medical community resisting the ravages of disease and starvation in the Warsaw Ghetto, with actual pictures from the ghetto. Rywka Rybak/A Survivor of the Holocaust Our first survivor’s story by a woman, this book was written in but only recently translated. Follow her experiences through the Holocaust.