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 John K. Dickinson‘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.
Introduction by Raul Hilberg
By Alexander DonatIn The Holocaust Kingdom the concerns were primal: the survival of one’s self, wife, and child. Yet this unique and unflinching memoir of a Polish-Jewish family that survived the Warsaw ghetto as well as concentration and death camps reaches beyond the personal experience of those years to capture the story of doomed millions.
By Ruth EliasNow available for the first time in English, this is the internationally acclaimed memoir of a Jewish woman who was taken to Auschwitz while several months pregnant.
Translated by Margot Bettauer Dembo
By Andrew EzergailisPushing aside the curtain of deceit carefully woven by both Nazi and Soviet propagandists, Andrew Ezergailis' The Holocaust in Latvia mines previously inaccessible documentary archives to produce the first comprehensive narrative picture of this little-known chapter of the mass murder of Jews in the Baltics.
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.
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 Detlef Garbe
Translated by Dagmar G. Grimm
Refusing to swear allegiance to the state or to perform military service or war work of any sort under the Third Reich, Jehovah’s Witnesses received the attention of the highest authorities in the justice system, the police, and the SS.
By Wolf Gruner
Translated by Kathleen M. Dell’Orto
By Israel Gutman
(Houghton Mifflin 1994) draws on diaries, letters, and underground press reports to examine in depth this best known ghetto uprising.
Edited by Israel Gutman and Michael BerenbaumAuschwitz, the largest and most lethal of the Nazi death camps, was actually three camps in one—a killing center, a concentration camp, and a series of slave labor camps. More than a million people were murdered at Auschwitz of whom ninety percent were Jews.
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