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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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, 2012
Edited by Randolph L. Braham with Scott Miller, Foreword by Michael BerenbaumThe Nazis’ Last Victims articulates and historically scrutinizes both the uniqueness and the universality of the Holocaust in Hungary, a topic often minimized in general works on the Holocaust.
By Gerhart M. Riegner
“Non-Germans” Under The Third Reich: The Nazi Judicial and Administrative System in Germany and Occupied Eastern Europe, with Special Regard to Occupied Poland, 1939–1945.
By Diemut Majer
Translated by Peter Thomas Hill, Edward Vance Humphrey, and Brian Levin
Under the legal and administrative system of Nazi Germany, people categorized as Fremdvölkische literally, “foreign people”) were subject to special laws that restricted their rights, limited their protection under the law, and exposed them to extraordinary legal sanctions and brutal, extralegal police actions. These special laws, one of the central constitutional principles of the Third Reich, applied to Jews, Gypsies, Slavs, non-Europeans: anyone perceived as different or racially inferior, whether German citizens or not.
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
By Hermann Langbein
Translated by Harry Zohn, Foreword by Henry Friedlander
Hermann Langbein was allowed to know and see extraordinary things forbidden to other Auschwitz inmates. Interned at Auschwitz in 1942 and classified as a non-Jewish political prisoner, he was assigned as clerk to the chief SS physician of the extermination camp complex, which gave him access to documents, conversations, and actions that would have remained unknown to history were it not for his witness and his subsequent research. Also a member of the Auschwitz resistance, Langbein sometimes found himself in a position to influence events, though at his peril.
By Randolph L. BrahamThe Politics of Genocide: The Holocaust in Hungary, Condensed Edition is an abbreviated version of this classic work first published in 1981 and revised and expanded in 1994. It includes a new historical overview, and retains and sharpens its focus on the persecution of the Jews.
By James G. McDonald
Edited by Richard Breitman, Barbara McDonald Stewart, and Severin Hochberg
Previously unknown evidence presented in Refugees and Rescue challenges widely held opinions about Franklin D. Roosevelt’s views on the rescue of European Jews before and during the Holocaust.
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 Martin Dean, Constantin Goschler, and Phillip Ther
The robbery and restitution of Jewish property are two inextricably linked social processes. It is not possible to understand the lawsuits and international agreements on the restoration of Jewish property of the late 1990s without examining what was robbed and by whom. In this volume distinguished historians first outline the mechanisms and scope of the European-wide program of plunder, before assessing the effectiveness and historical implications of post-war restitution efforts. Integrating the abundance of new research on the material effects of the Holocaust and its aftermath, a comparative perspective is offered on both robbery and restitution, examining developments in countries such as Germany, Poland, Italy, France, Belgium, Hungary, and the Czech and Slovak lands.
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