To highlight the appearance of new scholarship related to Jewish resistance, and to stimulate scholars to undertake additional research in this area, the Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies has prepared this tool, Jewish Resistance: A Working Bibliography, on the occasion of the Museum’s Fourth Annual Tribute to Jewish Resistance During the Holocaust, a program of the Miles Lerman Center for the Study of Jewish Resistance. Those who contributed to the production of this bibliography are: Benton Arnovitz, Aleisa Fishman, Dr. Severin Hochberg, Thomas Huber, Scott Miller, Erin Mishkin, Sharon Muller, Teresa Amiel Pollin, Alexa Potter, Dr. Ingrid Pufahl, Jessica Rockhold, Anna Roe, Paul Schiefer and Johanna Tootell.
— June 1999
This bibliography of books and articles on the subject of Jewish resistance during the Holocaust compiles basic data on scholarly and other significant writings dealing with the period 1939–45. It focuses primarily on Jewish armed resistance to Nazi Germany and its Axis allies throughout Europe. This list is by no means exhaustive; the Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies will update the list as new and other significant works appear or come to our attention. This bibliography was updated in May 2003.
- General works
- Soviet Union
- PDF version
The Miles Lerman Center for the Study of Jewish Resistance is an endowed program of the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. An integral part of the Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies, the Lerman Center embodies the Museum’s special commitment to educate America and the world about the scope of Jewish resistance during the Holocaust.
The Lerman Center promotes scholarly interest in this aspect of Holocaust studies and serves as a venue for disseminating new research findings on the subject to the academic community and others. In order to accomplish its objectives, the Lerman Center supports a wide variety of activities and programs including publications and books, fellowships, scholarly programs and presentations, and archival acquisitions.
Inaugurated on October 19, 1995, the Center is named in honor of Chairman Emeritus of the United States Holocaust Memorial Council, who led a partisan unit against German occupying forces in southern Poland.