The Center publishes a variety of multidisciplinary monographs relating to Holocaust and genocide studies. Many of these publications seek to fill gaps in the scholarly literature. Center monographs emphasize topics not previously treated by a major study or for which newly available information is likely to revise common misunderstandings or make possible new scholarly interpretations. These may include works by visiting scholars and work that is closely linked to the Museum’s own research collections.
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By James G. McDonald
Edited by Norman J. W. Goda, Barbara McDonald Stewart, Severin Hochberg, and Richard Breitman
This contemporaneous account of the privileged perspectives of trusted Truman-appointee James G. McDonald reveals how closely today’s and tomorrow’s headlined struggles between Israelis and Arabs are a legacy of little-known public and unknown confidential events of the years 1945–47.
By Anonymous members of the Kovno Jewish Ghetto Police
Translated and edited by Samuel Schalkowsky, Introduction by Samuel D. Kassow
Edited by Randolph L. Braham, foreword by Elie Wiesel
WINNER: NATIONAL JEWISH BOOK AWARD
The illustrated three-volume Geographical Encyclopedia of the Holocaust in Hungary is a magisterial resource, thorough and exhaustive, chronicling the wartime fate of the Jewish communities in that country where virulent antisemitism is anything but dead, even today.
By Christopher J. Probst
Christopher J. Probst demonstrates that a significant number of German theologians and clergy made use of the sixteenth-century writings by Martin Luther on Jews and Judaism to reinforce the racial antisemitism and religious anti-Judaism already present among Protestants.
Nazi–Looted Jewish Archives in Moscow: A Guide to Jewish Historical and Cultural Collections in the Russian State Military Archive
Edited by David E. Fishman, Mark Kupovetsky, and Vladimir Kuzelenkov
Library Book Talk
David Fishman, professor of Jewish history at The Jewish Theological Seminary and director of its Project Judaica and the Jewish Archival Survey, gives this presentation at JTS on this book of which he is a co-editor.
February 27, 2012Loading ...
By Klaus-Michael Mallmann and Martin CüppersIn 1941-42 Nazi Germany appeared to be invincible in North Africa against the British and in Eastern Europe against the Soviet Union. Some very specific plans were being drawn in Berlin to ensure the genocide of the Jews in Palestine.
Edited by Robert Moses Shapiro and Tadeusz Epsztein; Introduction by Samuel D. Kassow
Retrieved after World War II from metal boxes and milk cans buried beneath the ruins of the Warsaw Ghetto, the Oyneg Shabes–Ringelblum Archive was clandestinely compiled between 1940 and 1943 under the leadership of historian Emanuel Ringelblum.
By Hans Safrian
More than sixty years after the advent of the National Socialist genocides, the question still remains: how could a state-sponsored terror that took the lives of millions of men, women, and children, persecuted as Jews or Gypsies, happen?
Edited by R. Clifton Spargo and Robert M. Ehrenreich
After Representation? explores one of the major issues in Holocaust studies—the intersection of memory and ethics in artistic expression, particularly within literature.
By Franz Neumann
With a new introduction by Peter Hayes
Neumann was one of the only early Frankfurt School thinkers to examine seriously the problem of political institutions. After the Nazis’ rise to power, his emphasis shifted to an analysis of economic power, and then after the war to political psychology.
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