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 Eric C. Steinhart
A new contribution to scholarship on local collaboration in the Holocaust in the Soviet Union, this study draws on wartime and postwar records from both Germany and the Soviet Union to provide a detailed analysis of the motivations of Holocaust collaborators from the Soviet Union.
By Isaiah Trunk
Translated and edited by Robert Moses Shapiro, Introduction by Israel Gutman
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.
By Shlomo Venezia
This is a unique, participant’s account of everyday death and life inside the engine of the Nazi extermination machine.
I Never Saw Another Butterfly: Children’s Drawings and Poems from Terezin Concentration Camp, 1942–1944
Edited by Hana Volavková, Foreword by Chaim Potok, Afterword by Vaclav Havel
The drawings and poems by the children of Terezin are among the most poignant documents of the Holocaust.
By Raoul Wallenberg
Afterword by Rachel Oestereicher Haspel
One of the most remarkable and stirring epsiodes of World War II involved a young Swede from a distinguished banking family.
By Leon Weliczker WellsInterned for years by the Nazis in the Janowska slave labor camp in Lvov, Poland, Leon Wells was consigned to a Sonderkommando unit, “the Death Brigade,” tasked to obliterate with bonfire and a “bone-crushing machine” all traces of the daily murders perpetrated in that camp.
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