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46 Results Found For: Holocaust Studies
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Figures of Memory
Figures of Memory (June 2016)
The Rhetoric of Displacement at the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum
Michael Bernard-Donals - Author

Explores how the USHMM and other museums and memorials both displace and disturb the memories that they are trying to commemorate.

Figures of Memory examines how the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM) in Washington, DC, uses its space and the design of its exhibits to “move” its visitors to memory. From the objects and their placement to the architectural design of the building an...(Read More)
 
 
Songs Beyond Mankind: Poetry and the Lager from Dante to Primo Levi
Songs Beyond Mankind: Poetry and the Lager from Dante to Primo Levi (October 2013)
Bernardo Lecture Series, No. 18
Lino Pertile - Author
Dana E. Stewart - Editor

Examines the preservation of the integrity of humanity through literature in the hells described by Dante in his Inferno and by Primo Levi in Survival in Auschwitz.

“Songs Beyond Mankind: Poetry and the Lager from Dante to Primo Levi” is the eighteenth in a series of publications occasioned by the annual Bernardo Lecture at the Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies (CEMERS) at ...(Read More)
 
 
From Kristallnacht to Watergate
From Kristallnacht to Watergate (September 2013)
Memoirs of a Newspaperman
Harry Rosenfeld - Author

BRONZE MEDALIST - 2014 Independent Publisher Book Awards in the Autobiography / Memoir I (Celebrity / Political / Romance) category

BRONZE MEDALIST - 2013 ForeWord IndieFab Book of the Year Award in the Autobiography & Memoir Category

An insider’s account of how the Washington Post broke the Watergate story, depicting the tensions, challenges, and personal conflicts that were overcome as...(Read More)
 
 
Vanished by the Danube
Vanished by the Danube (July 2013)
Peace, War, Revolution, and Flight to the West
Charles Farkas - Author

A story of loss and survival.

Germany’s invasion of Hungary in 1944 marked the end of a culture that had dominated Central Europe from the nineteenth century to the middle of the twentieth. In this poignant memoir, Charles Farkas offers a testament to this vanished way of life—its society, morality, personal integrity, wealth, traditions, and chivalry—as well as an eyewitness account of its dest...(Read More)
 
 
Thinking the Poetic Measure of Justice
Thinking the Poetic Measure of Justice (May 2013)
Holderlin-Heidegger-Celan
Charles Bambach - Author

A new reading of justice engaging the work of two philosophical poets who stand in conversation with the work of Martin Heidegger.

What is the measure of ethics? What is the measure of justice? And how do we come to measure the immeasurability of these questions? Thinking the Poetic Measure of Justice situates the problem of justice in the interdisciplinary space between philosophy and poetry in an ef...(Read More)
 
 
Utopia of Understanding
Utopia of Understanding (May 2012)
Between Babel and Auschwitz
Donatella Ester Di Cesare - Author
Niall Keane - Translator

A hermeneutics of language after Auschwitz.

Speaking and understanding can both be thought of as forms of translation, and in this way every speaker is an exile in language—even in one's mother tongue. Drawing from the philosophical hermeneutics of Martin Heidegger and Hans-Georg Gadamer, the testimonies of the German Jews and their relation with the German language, Jacques Derrida’s confrontation wi...(Read More)
 
 
Hiding Places
Hiding Places (April 2012)
A Mother, a Daughter, an Uncovered Life
Diane Wyshogrod - Author

Finalist - 2013 Montaigne Medal, presented by Hopewell Publications

A daughter struggles to get her mother to talk about her Holocaust experiences, and tries to understand how those experiences have shaped her own life.

What’s it like to spend sixteen months in hiding, crouching in a tiny cellar, during the dark years of World War II? To know that many of your friends a...(Read More)
 
 
Federman's Fictions
Federman's Fictions (January 2011)
Innovation, Theory, and the Holocaust
Jeffrey R. Di Leo - Edited and with an introduction by
Charles Bernstein - Preface
Raymond Federman - Afterword

A comprehensive examination of one of the twentieth century’s most innovative writers and critics.

This collection of essays offers an authoritative examination and appraisal of the French-American novelist Raymond Federman’s many contributions to humanities scholarship, including Holocaust studies, Beckett studies, translation studies, experimental fiction, postmodernism, and autobiography. Althoug...(Read More)
 
 
The Hidden Children of France, 1940-1945
The Hidden Children of France, 1940-1945 (July 2010)
Stories of Survival
Danielle Bailly - Editor
Betty Becker-Theye - Translator

Interviews with eighteen Jewish “hidden children” of France and Belgium, telling the story of their survival during World War II.

The history of France’s “hidden children” and of the French citizens who saved six out of seven Jewish children and three-fourths of the Jewish adult population from deportation during the Nazi occupation is little known to American readers. In The Hi...(Read More)
 
 
The Old Guard
The Old Guard (February 2010)
Mieczyslaw Lurczynski - Author
Alicia Nitecki - Translator
Gerald W. Speca - Edited and adapted

A brutal and unflinchingly honest portrayal of the effects of concentration camp life on the human psyche.

Brutally and unflinchingly honest in its depiction of the effects of concentration camp life on the human psyche, Mieczysław Lurczyński’s The Old Guard is one of the earliest works of Holocaust literature and one of the few works written by a non-Jew who was also a survivor of the camps....(Read More)
 
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