Studies in Contemporary Jewry: Volume XIII: The Fate of the European Jews, 1939-1945: Continuity or Contingency?
Was the Holocaust a natural product of a long German history of Anti-Semitism? Or were the Nazi policies simply a wild mutation of history, not necessarily connected to the past? Or does the truth lie somewhere in between? This latest volume in the acclaimed Studies in Contemporary Jewry series, edited by internationally known scholars at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, presents essays on the origins of the Holocaust. The works in this volume are diverse in scope and opinion, ranging from general philosophical discourses to detailed analyses of specific events, and often reflecting the divergent ideologies and methods of the contributors. But each adds to the whole, and the result is a fascinating panorama that is sure to be indispensable to all students and scholars of the subject.
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Recently Completed Doctoral Dissertations
Contents for Volume XIV
Note on Editorial Policy
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Ahad Ha'am American Jewish anti-Jewish antisemitism Arendt Aryan attitudes Auschwitz Bar-Ilan University became Berdichevsky camp Catholic central Christian Communist context culture deportation documents Dreyfus affair East economic Eichmann Einsatzgruppen emancipation emigration essay ethnic Europe fact Fascist Final Solution France French genocide German ghetto Götz Aly Gutman Hannah Arendt Hebrew University Heidegger historians historiography Hitler Holocaust hostility human Ibid ideology immigrants important individual intellectual Israel Israeli issue Italian Italy Jerusalem Jewish community Jewish emancipation Jewish history Jewry Judaism kibbutz killing liberal literature London mass murder memory Michman modern moral movement myth narrative nationalist Nazi Nazism nineteenth century occupation organizations party period persecution Poland Poles Polish political population racial laws radical Raul Hilberg regime religious resettlement responsibility role Second World secular shel social society Soviet Union Tel-Aviv Third Reich tion traditional Ukrainian Vichy victims Warsaw Western York Zionist