3 edition of German literature under national socialism found in the catalog.
German literature under national socialism
J. M. Ritchie
Bibliography, p300-308. - Includes index.
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||325|
In recent years, historians have revealed the many ways in which German women supported National Socialism-as teachers, frontline auxiliaries, and nurses, as well as in political organizations. In mainstream culture, however, the women of the period are still predominantly depicted as the victims of a violent twentieth century whose atrocities Pages: National Socialism (German: Nationalsozialismus), more commonly known as Nazism (/ ˈnɑːtsiɪzəm, ˈnæt -/), is the ideology and practices associated with the Nazi Party —officially the National Socialist German Workers' Party (Nationalsozialistische Deutsche Arbeiterpartei or NSDAP)—in Nazi Germany, and of other far-right groups with similar ideas and aims.
From the s onwards German-speaking refugee writers who fled from National Socialist Central Europe to the UK had to make a stark choice regarding the language of their literary production: some continued to write in German, and if they were well-known or lucky, their works were translated into English (Anna Gmeyner, Stefan Zweig) as. The Oppenheims and their Bank under National Socialism In: The Passion of Max von Oppenheim: Archaeology and Intrigue in the Middle East from Wilhelm II to Hitler [en ligne]. Cambridge: Open Book Publishers, (généré le 12 avril ).Author: Lionel Gossman.
Nazism, also spelled Naziism, in full National Socialism, German Nationalsozialismus, totalitarian movement led by Adolf Hitler as head of the Nazi Party in its intense nationalism, mass appeal, and dictatorial rule, Nazism shared many elements with Italian r, Nazism was far more extreme both in its ideas and in its practice. Nazi Germany is the common English name for the German state between and , when Adolf Hitler and his Nazi Party (NSDAP) controlled the country, which they transformed into a dictatorship. Under Hitler's rule, Germany became a totalitarian state Capital and largest city: Berlin, 52°31′N 13°23′E .
Atlantic 1948 no. 3
analysis and comparison of the manhour requirements for the erection of various types of low rise dwellings of conventional construction.
Shakespeare in a Nutshell
Proceedings of the National Workshop on Marine Outfalls, April 26-28, Panaji, Goa
On-site wastewater treatment
Stuffed Bear Mystery (Boxcar Children)
New York State estate and gift taxes
The churches of Norfolk
Mind, matter, and mystery
Taming the Big Bend
Animal colour changes and their neurohumours
An introduction to spherical and practical astronomy.
Elementa architecturae civilis ad Vitruvii veterumque disciplinam
Kettering worsted industry of the eighteenth century.
Tax evasion and avoidance.
production of liquid air on a laboratory scale
The author examines not only the literature produced inside Germany during the Nazi period, but the exile literature produced outside Germany. The final section of the book discusses the aftermath of the Nazi regime and the problems facing exiles and the reasons for the ultimate lack of resonance of antifascist exile literature in postwar by: Not only literature within Germany is covered; after republican writers forced into exile for racial as well as political reasons rejected the anti-Semitic ‘barbarism’ of National Socialism and developed a powerful brand of anti-fascist literature in countries around the by: Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Ritchie, J.M.
(James MacPherson), German literature under National Socialism. German literature under National Socialism by Ritchie, J. (James MacPherson), Filed under: National socialism -- Germany -- History -- 20th century The Men Behind Hitler: A German Warning to the World, by Bernhard Schreiber, trans.
by H. Martindale (HTML at ) Items below (if any) are from related and broader terms. Books shelved as national-socialism: Mein Kampf by Adolf Hitler, The Myth of the Twentieth Century by Alfred Rosenberg, The Occult Roots of Nazism: Secre.
The following are books written by National Socialist leaders and should be studied closely: Mein Kampf (English pdf) Mein Kampf (German pdf) Hitler’s Second (Secret) Book (pdf).
Pearl Harbor after a Quarter of a Century, by Harry Elmer Barnes. The German Campaign in Poland: September 1 to October 5,by the United States War Department. The Polish Atrocities against the German Minority in Poland, by Hans Schadewaldt () Books about Concentration Camps.
Victims of the Persecution of Jews under the National Socialist Tyranny in Germany - The forceful expulsion of Jews from the German Reich at the end of October is mentioned in literature in context with the pogrom against the Jews on 9 and 10 Novemberthe “Reichskristallnacht”.
that Austria ceased to be a. German urologists under national socialism. already been extensively described in the Polish literature. A study of Kȩpiń ski, Poltawska and the latest reflections of Bomba are a valuable Author: Matthis Krischel.
The book thus makes a significant contribution to research into the politics of literature under National Socialism” – Forum for Modern Language Studies, vol. About the book This book provides a view of literary life under the Nazis, highlighting the ambiguities, rivalries and conflicts that determined the cultural climate of that period and beyond.
Als das Gedenkbuch "Opfer der Verfolgung der Juden unter der nationalsozialistischen Gewaltherrschaft in Deutschland - " erschien, wurde damit mehr als jüdischen Bürgern aus dem Territorium der damaligen Bundesrepublik Deutschland und ganz Berlins zum überwiegenden Teil erstmals öffentlich gedacht.
Das nun in zweiter Auflage vorliegende Gedenkbuch. The literature on racial hygiene and biomedical research under National Socialism is immense. As a start, see Gerhard Baader and Ulrich Schultz (eds.), Medizin und Nationalsozialismus. In all, some German and more than 40 foreign authors — such as Ernest Hemingway and Andre Gide — were considered un-German.
More t books were burned at Berlin's Opera Square. It’s an introduction to the most prominent German women writers under National Socialism, a detailed historical account of the times and an analysis of publishing history.
Edda Ziegler is a professor of German Literature and non-fiction writer. Unlike some academics she manages to write in an engaging way and still offers a world of information.
books based on votes: The Communist Manifesto by Karl Marx, Das Kapital by Karl Marx, The State and Revolution by Vladimir Lenin, Reform or Revol. Shareable Link. Use the link below to share a full-text version of this article with your friends and colleagues.
Learn more. The purpose of the book is to assess contemporary German literary representations of National Socialism in a wider context of these current debates.
The contributors address questions arising from a shift over the last decade, triggered by a generation change-questions of personal and national identity in Germany and Austria, and the aesthetics Cited by: 7.
Rudolf Jung (16 April - 11 December ) was an instrumental force and agitator of German Bohemian National Socialism and, later on, became a member of the German NSDAP. In he wrote 'Der nationale Sozialismus: seine Grundlagen, sein Werdegang und seine Ziele' (National Socialism, its Foundations, Development and Goals).
Introduction. Even though they sound almost similar, socialism and National Socialism are different political ideologies that first emerged in the 19 th century.
While aspects of National Socialism such as the importance of maintaining the Übermensch, or race of supermen, were first embraced by 18 th and 19 th German leaders, this political ideology only became the German state’s /5(5).NATIONAL SOCIALISM AND THE HOLOCAUST IN WEST GERMAN SCHOOL BOOKS* Abstract: The author differentiates five phases of representation of the Holocaust in west German history books and lessons.
Attempts at a serious and broad dealing with the subject in some post-war school textbooks were repressed in the Fifties.In recent years, historians have revealed the many ways in which German women supported National Socialism-as teachers, frontline auxiliaries, and nurses, as well as in political organizations.
In mainstream culture, however, the women of the period are still predominantly depicted as the victims of a violent twentieth century whose atrocities.