Presbyterian Publishing Corporation, 2001 - 354 páginas
More than half a century after Nazi Germany's genocidal assault on the Jewish people, the Holocaust grips our attention as never before, raising hotly-debated questions: how is the Holocaust best remembered? What are its lessons? Who gets to answer those questions? Who owns the Holocaust? These questions provoke disagreements that can be cutthroat or constructive. Taking its point of departure from the controversy that swirled around the author's aborted appointment as director of the Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies, Holocaust Politics shows how contemporary attitudes and priorities compete to determine that all-important difference.
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impossible to explain Hitler — and the implications that follow — are among his
most important findings . At the outset , Rosenbaum pays tribute to largely
forgotten German journalists who reported and opposed Hitler ' s rise to power .
The early anti - Hitler journalists had little doubt that Hitler did evil deeds and
even that he was an evil man . Thus , they initiated inquiry about how Hitler ' s evil
ought to be understood : Should Hitler be counted as an “ ordinary man ” or as an
biographers who have sought the missing pieces of the Hitler puzzle in the
particularities , if not the peculiarities or abnormalities , of Hitler ' s physical and
psychological individuality . Earlier proponents of this personalistic method
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What Is Holocaust Politics?
Who Owns the Holocaust?
What Can and Cannot Be Said about
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