German Jews and Nazi family policy
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German Jews and Nazi family policy by Lisa Pine

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Published by Holocaust Educational Trust in London .
Written in English


  • Family policy -- Germany -- History -- 20th century.,
  • Jews -- Germany -- History -- 1933-1945.,
  • Jews -- Persecutions -- Germany.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Lisa Pine.
SeriesHolocaust Educational Trust research papers -- v. 1, no. 6, 1999-2000
ContributionsHolocaust Educational Trust.
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 23 p. :
Number of Pages23
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19278622M
ISBN 100951616684

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Rigg's book will add a great deal to our understanding of the German military, of the place of Jews and people of Jewish descent in the Nazi state, and of the Holocaust. It forces us to deal with the full, complex range of possible actions and reactions by individuals caught up in the Nazi system."--Geoffrey P. Megargee, author of Inside Hitler. German Jews faced harsh dilemmas in their responses to Nazi persecution, partly a result of Nazi cruelty and brutality but also a result of an understanding of their history and rightful place in Germany. This volume addresses the impact of the anti-Jewish policies of Hitler's regime on Jewish family life, Jewish women, and the existence of Jewish organizations and institutions and considers. Nazi Germany and the Jews, is an abridged edition of Saul Friedländer's definitive Pulitzer Prize-winning two-volume history of the Holocaust: The Years of Persecution, and The Years of Extermination, The book's first part, dealing with the National Socialist campaign of oppression, restores the voices of Jews who were engulfed in an increasin. LONDON — In November , Hedwig Bercu, a Jewish woman living in Nazi-occupied Jersey, faked her own death and went into hiding. The year-old’s near-miraculous escape was aided by a local.

Before the outbreak of the war, political and economic factors, as well as public opinion both inside and outside Germany influenced the evolution of Nazi anti-Jewish laws and measures. The main purpose of the anti-Jewish policy between and according to the racial theory was to isolate German Jewry from German society. The Nazi Who Saved Jews arrived from Germany for a door-to-door search of Jews. At the last minute, as Hannah Arendt wrote in her book “Eichmann in Jerusalem,” Best told them they. – In January , some , Jews by religious definition lived in half of these individuals, approximately , Jews, emigrated during the first six years of the Nazi dictatorship, leaving only approximately , Jews in Germany proper ( borders) on the eve of World War II. In the years between and , the Nazi regime had brought radical and daunting. The Jews in Nazi Germany suffered appallingly after January Some rich Jews could afford to leave Nazi Germany (or were forced to) but many could not. Thugs in the SA and SS were given a free hand in their treatment of the Jews. The Jews were frequently referred to in “Mein Kampf” and Hitler had made plain his hated for them. References to the “filthy Jew” litter the book.

For example, 17% of German respondents felt that Jews should blame themselves for their own persecution, % were uncomfortable with the idea of a Jew marrying into their family, and % felt that Jews should not have equal rights (scores of 5 or higher on a scale from 1 to 7). Regional differences in attitudes across German regions are large. As Nazi-occupied territory grew from Austria to Poland to more of Eastern Europe, so, too, did the number of Jewish families the Nazis could steal from. Jews had faced discrimination in Germany. How the Nazis “Normalized” Anti-Semitism by Appealing to Children The uniform was the first German object purchased “The God of the Jews is money.” The exhibited book opens to an. The Jews in the Secret Nazi Reports on Popular Opinion in Germany, Author: Otto Dov Kulka, Eberhard Jackel: Editors: Rosenbloom Professor Emeritus in Jewish History Otto Dov Kulka, Eberhard Jäckel: Translated by: William Templer: Publisher: Yale University Press, ISBN: , Length: pages: Export.