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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Prepared by the staff of the Jack, Joseph and Morton Mandel Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies
A principal goal of the Museum since its inception has been to make available for research in the United States a broad-based archive of Holocaust source materials. Introducing the Museum's vast research resources, this reference work makes available collection-by-collection descriptions of its archival and artifactual holdings. The Archival Guide supplies summary information about the subject matter of each collection, its provenance, size, major languages, and medium (microfilm, paper, digital image), and the availability of finding aids.
A History of the Dora Camp: The Story of the Nazi Slave Labor Camp that Secretly Manufactured V-2 Rockets
By André Sellier
Foreword by Michael J. Neufeld, Afterword by Jens-Christian Wagner
In mid-1943 Nazi Germany entered a crisis along the road to its defeat. Faced with a shortage of manpower in armaments factories, the Third Reich sent concentration camp prisoners to work as forced laborers. While the Germans continued their genocide of Jews and Gypsies at Auschwitz and other concentration camps, they also established numerous subcamps throughout Germany. The Dora camp, located in the center of Germany, was one of the most notorious.
By Vladka MeedVladka Meed, or Feigele Peltel-Miedzyrzecki, her real full name, was 17 when Hitler’s army conquered Poland and entered Warsaw. From the first days of the Nazi occupation, Feigele had been a member of the underground.
Introduction by Elie Wiesel
Edited by Donna F. Ryan and John S. Schuchman
Inspired by the conference “Deaf People in Hitler’s Europe, 1933–1945” hosted jointly by Gallaudet University and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum in 1998, this extraordinary collection integrates key presentations and postconference research as renowned scholars shed new light on the ideological and practical concerns that linked the theories of race and of eugenics to the sterilization and murder of persons whom the Nazis deemed “unworthy of life.” Deaf survivors attended and addressed the conference, providing wrenching testimonies that inspired, in part, the publication of this volume.
By Benjamin B. Ferencz
Foreword by Telford Taylor
As a United States war crimes investigator during World War II, Benjamin B. Ferencz participated in the liberation of Nazi concentration camps. He returned to Germany after the war to help bring perpetrators of war crimes to justice and remained to direct restitution programs for Nazi victims.
Edited and with introductions by Joshua Rubenstein and Vladimir P. Naumov, Translated by Laura Esther Wolfson
In the spring and summer of 1952, fifteen Soviet Jews, including five prominent Yiddish writers and poets, were secretly tried and convicted; multiple executions soon followed in the basement of Moscow’s Lubyanka prison. The defendants were falsely charged with treason and espionage because of their involvement in the Jewish Anti-Fascist Committee and because of their heartfelt response as Jews to Nazi atrocities in occupied Soviet territory.
By Renée Poznanski
Translated by Nathan Bracher
Renée Poznanski presents an extraordinary panorama of Jewish daily life in all of France during World War II. Jews in France during World War II provides a detailed and nuanced account of Jews in both occupied and Vichy France, as well as of Jewish life in French camps.
By John K. Dickinson
Introduction by Raul Hilberg
‘Sigmund Stein’ (whose real identity is revealed for the first time in this edition) was a prominent lawyer in the town of ‘Hochburg’ (Marburg) – a Jew, yes, but a German with deep roots in rural Germany. When fellow Jews urged Stein to leave Germany in the 1930s and after, he refused, arguing that he could best serve his people by acting as a buffer between the Jewish community and the Nazis. From 1933 to 1944 he was methodically stripped of his rights as a citizen and of his dignity as a human being. The torment of his Jewish heritage and his proud German upbringing – the loyalties of a lifetime – was finally resolved in Auschwitz.
By Mihail Sebastian
Translated by Patrick Camiller, Introduction and notes by Radu Ioanid
Mihail Sebastian’s remarkable diary of the fascist years in Romania, written half a century ago, was at last published only recently, and is here translated into English for the first time.
Edited by Michael J. Neufeld and Michael Berenbaum
Could the Allies have destroyed the gas chambers of Auschwitz-Birkenau in 1944, saving the lives of tens of thousands of Holocaust victims? Could the Allied forces have cut the railway lines leading to Auschwitz, disrupting the transportation of Hungarian Jews to their deaths? Or are these questions just speculative exercises in “what if” history, reflecting mostly our concerns, not those of 1944? For years, these questions have been debated heatedly by historians, ethicists, and military experts (though seldom in the same forum).
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