Publish 12 months note: First released January 1st 2002 by way of Frank Cass Publishers
Using obtainable archival resources, a group of historians demonstrate how a lot america, Britain, Switzerland and Sweden knew in regards to the Nazi try and homicide the entire Jews of Europe in the course of international struggle II.
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Utilizing available archival assets, a group of historians exhibit how a lot the united states, Britain, Switzerland and Sweden knew concerning the Nazi try to homicide the entire Jews of Europe in the course of global conflict II.
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Additional resources for 'Bystanders' to the Holocaust: A Re-Evaluation
Herzog, pp. 253–68; Vadim Altskan, ‘Soviet Archival Sources for Studying the Jewish Experience During the Holocaust’ in Ghettos 1939–1945: New Research and Perspectives on Deﬁnition, Daily Life, and Survival (Washington, DC: Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies, USHMM, 2005), pp. 147–57. a german or european project? ’³⁴ Many of the ‘regional studies’ that have been written since the end of the Cold War suggest that Nazi policy towards the Jews developed in tandem with plans for ‘resettling’ ethnic Germans and argue that the decision-making process was usually ad hoc, owing more to local initiative than to directives from Berlin.
But note the criticisms of David Engel, ‘On Continuity and Discontinuity in PolishJewish Relations: Observations on Fear’, East European Politics and Societies, 21, 3 (2007), pp. 534–48, and the comments of Omer Bartov, ‘Much Forgotten, Little Learned’, YVS, 35, 2 (2008), pp. 267–87. 55. Mikołaj Kunicki, ‘Unwanted Collaborators: Leon Kosłowski, Władisław Studnicki, and the Problem of Collaboration among Polish Conservative Politicians in World War II’, European Review of History, 8, 2 (2001), pp.
88–119; Dariusz Stola, ‘New Research on the Holocaust in Poland’ in Lessons and Legacies, Vol. 6, ed. Diefendorf, pp. 259–84; Natalia Aleksiun, ‘Polish Historiography of the Holocaust—Between Silence and Public Debate’, GH, 22, 3 (2004), pp. 406–32. 30 histories of the holocaust is quite an achievement in the sometimes trying political circumstances of post-communist Poland. The historians who have contributed to this maturation of the historiography have done so partly by investigating the participation of locals but also showing the limits of this participation and explaining the pressures on people that in many instances proved more compelling than ideological afﬁnity with Nazism.
'Bystanders' to the Holocaust: A Re-Evaluation