Gail Borden Public Library District. Gouri, Haim. Books close Remove Books. Describes the various ways authors have depicted the events of the Holocaust in literature. AP currently only accepts Holocaust memoirs and Holocaust related literature (non-fiction as well as fiction). Semi-autobiographical account of two sisters who escape the Nazis by passing as Gentiles. (Library Microfilm LM0053) [Find in a library near you]. Overview of Holocaust-related fiction. There's a ton of Holocaust fiction written decades ago by survivers as well as Europeans who saw what was going on. (D 804.3 .H6475 1993) [Find in a library near you]. Holocaust 49 The China Syndrome 53 Apocalypse Now 59 The Beaubourg Effect: Implosion and Deterrence 61 Hypermarket and Hypercommodity 75 The Implosion of Meaning in the Media 79 Absolute Advertising, Ground-Zero Advertising 87 Clone Story 95 Holograms 105 Crash 111 Simulacra and Science Fiction … Titles are given in their original language along with titles of English translations, where available. Teichman, Milton, and Sharon Leder, editors. The Holocaust Novel. Encyclopedia of Holocaust Literature. A young Hungarian boy’s life in Auschwitz and Buchenwald leads to a meditation on what it means to live as a Jew in light of the Holocaust. To search library catalogs or other electronic search tools for works of literary criticism about Holocaust fiction, use the following Library of Congress subject headings to retrieve the most relevant citations: Look through a curated list of frequently searched collection types and themes. Ślady (Polish, 1996); as Traces (1997). Collection of twelve short stories which illuminate the sinister realities of human behavior in the camps. (PN 56 .H55 P38 1992) [Find in a library near you]. Adam, the last Jew of Schäßburg, recounts with disturbing clarity his … Part of the Genres in Context series. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2002. The ceremony at the US Capitol, featuring a candle-lighting and names Relates the story of a child who escaped the Holocaust by going to Britain before the war, and his efforts as an old man to reconstruct what happened to his family. Number the Stars Lois Lowry. Brown, Jean C., Elaine C. Stephens, and Janet E. Rubin, editors. London: Routledge, 2000. Fictionalized account of the Evian Conference of 1938, held to discuss the “Jewish refugee problem” caused by Nazi Germany’s increasing restrictions on Jewish life in Europe. Those unable to visit might be able to find these works in a nearby public library or acquire them through interlibrary loan. Collection of nine short stories exploring the themes of humanism during the Holocaust, despair in the camps, human interdependence, and forgetting. Books are offered at exclusively low prices and shipped to the classroom for free. Critical essays that analyze Holocaust fiction within the context of postmodern literary theory. Démanty noci (Czech, 1958); as Diamonds of the Night (1986). A woman tries to talk with her father, a Holocaust survivor, about his experiences, but finds that they lack the common language to do so. Chleb rzucony umarlym (Polish, 1971); as Bread for the Departed (1997). BESTSELLER. Semprun, Jorge. Includes biographical entries for each contributor as well as an index. Alvarez, A. De nacht der Girondijnen (Dutch, 1957); as Breaking Point (1958), and as Night of the Girondists (1992). Kiddush Hashem (Yiddish, 1952); as A Cat in the Ghetto: Four Novelettes (1959). Wiesel, Elie. The Book Thief Markus Zusak. Medaliony (Polish, 1946); as Medallions (2000). Rochester, NY: Camden House, 2006. AP currently only accepts Holocaust memoirs and Holocaust related literature (non-fiction as well as fiction). Fiction and nonfiction books help younger readers understand the Holocaust. Includes a list of works cited as well as an index. Novel about the resistance in Buchenwald near the end of the war, as the arrival of a young Jewish boy threatens to disrupt plans by prisoners to rise up against their Nazi captors. Ka-tzetnik 135633. Collects brief descriptions of key works of fiction by close to 90 authors, as well as important works of poetry, art, and music by those who experienced or witnessed the Holocaust. Minco, Marga. Includes in-depth examinations of works by Aharon Appelfeld, Cynthia Ozick, and Bernard Malamud. New York: Routledge, 2003. Collects poetry, fiction, drama, and nonfiction essays organized chronologically in order to explore the history of the Holocaust, from the rise of Nazism through the ghettos and concentration camps to liberation and its aftermath. Books are offered at exclusively low prices and shipped to the classroom for free. Babii Iar (Russian, 1967); as Babi Yar: A Documentary Novel (1967), and as Babi Yar: A Document in the Form of a Novel (1970). Rybakov, Anatolii Naumovich. The earliest literary responses to the Holocaust came from the survivors of the camps themselves. JBC’s print lit­er­ary jour­nal Paper Brigade pro­vides a 200-page snap­shot of the Jew­ish lit­er­ary land­scape in Amer­i­ca and abroad.Find the lat­est issues, infor­ma­tion on the Paper Brigade New Israeli Fic­tion prize, adver­tis­ing details, and more. While recovering after being struck by a car in New York, a Holocaust survivor relates his experiences during the war and the overwhelming sense of guilt that still haunts him. Includes chapters that explore the Holocaust as a Jewish tragedy and the Holocaust in American literature. Includes several essays about the impact of the Holocaust on Israeli literature. According to Ruth Franklin, author of A Thousand Darknesses: Lies and Truth in Holocaust Fiction, there was a “crescendo” of such literature in the 1990s. New York: Oxford University Press, 1995. 4.6 out of 5 stars 25,672. Main telephone: 202.488.0400 Parent: To place an order, you must be connected to a … Ozick, Cynthia. Guidelines for Teaching About the Holocaust, Database of Holocaust Survivor and Victim Names, Holocaust Survivors and Victims Resource Center, Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945), in literature. Interspersed through the novel are eyewitness accounts and Nazi and Soviet propaganda statements from the massacre at Babi Yar in September, 1941. Der Nazi und der Friseur (German, 1971); as The Nazi and the Barber (1971), and as The Nazi Who Lived As a Jew (1977). Suite française: roman (French, 2004); as Suite Française (2006). La Place de l’étoile (French, 1968). Adam ben kelev (Hebrew, 1969); as Adam Resurrected (1971). (PN 56 .H55 H45 1993) [Find in a library near you]. Surreal novella about two survivors grappling with memories of their time in the camps while trying to find normality in postwar Germany. The Parnas: A Scene from the Holocaust (1979). (PS 153 .J4 J47 2004) [Find in a library near you]. Also discusses the gap between prisoner’s experiences in the camps and how those experiences are expressed on the page by both first- and second-generation authors. New York: Routledge, 1999. (1985). A teenage child of a “mixed marriage” observes the Warsaw ghetto from the outside, where she is unable to help those in need or avoid the ever-present threat of deportation. Why do I sometimes see people from other libraries? The more I read, the more I began to notice a disappointing sameness to many of them. Deeper into the labyrinth I ventured, hundreds upon hundreds of books, mostly novels. Aichinger, Ilse. (D 804.195 .I43 1997) [Find in a library near you]. In 1939, a group of middle-class Jews vacationing at the Badenheim resort in Austria are caught in a series of ever-tightening restrictions on their lives. “I don’t think there is another publisher in the world with a commitment to publishing Holocaust memoirs equal to yours. Wiesel, Elie. Yudkin, Leon L. Literature in the Wake of the Holocaust. -- Miranda Cooper ― LA Review of Books “[A] record of a breakdown, an impassioned consideration of memory and its risks, and a critique of Israel’s use of the Holocaust to shape national identity…. Discusses the use of the Holocaust as metaphor by both first- and second-generation writers. Part of a proposed five-part series that was cut short when the author was sent to Auschwitz, where she died in 1942. Authors Elie Wiesel and Tadeusz Borowski adopted a highly mimetic, or realistic, style that blended … This site uses cookies to deliver our services, improve performance, for analytics, and (if not signed in) for advertising. Exploration of Jewish life in Ukraine before and during German occupation, told through the experiences of a large family. Detroit, MI: Thomson Gale, 2007. 1 - 20 of 35 results. Rosenfeld, Alvin H. A Double Dying: Reflections on Holocaust Literature. The Pawnbroker (1961). Books About the Holocaust. Summarizes the various approaches taken to represent experiences in the ghettos and concentration camps in fiction. Levi, Primo. Philadelphia: Westminster Press, 1970. Tma nemá stín (Czech, 1976); as Darkness Casts No Shadow (1976). Presents analyses of works written immediately after the war as well as later stories and novels by first- and second-generation writers. Lewitt, Maria. Karu lo Piepel (Hebrew, 1961); as Atrocity (1963), and as Moni: A Novel of Auschwitz (1987). Follow the “Find in a library near you” link in each citation and enter your zip code at the Open WorldCat search screen. (PN 6071 .H713 W54 1999) [Find in a library near you]. Based in part on the author’s findings as part of a special postwar committee to investigate Nazi crimes. The Resonance of Dust: Essays on Holocaust Literature and Jewish Fate. Ezrahi, Sidra DeKoven. Teachers Home Lessons and Ideas Books and Authors Top Teaching Blog Teacher's Tool Kit Student Activities The Teacher Store Book Clubs Book Fairs Scholastic … Sonim, di Geshichte fun a Liebe (Yiddish, 1966); as Enemies: A Love Story (1972). Loosely based on actual events. Includes a selected bibliography and index. On this Holocaust Remembrance Day, take up the mantle of Holocaust education and remembrance by immersing yourself in these evocative works of fiction and non-fiction. Alexander, Edward. Provides an introduction to the complexities of representing the Holocaust in fiction as well as analyses of several major authors and their works. Detailed exploration of how the Holocaust was depicted by generations of West German writers in the decades after World War II. The Mind of the Holocaust Perpetrator in Fiction and Nonfiction examines texts that portray the inner experience of Holocaust perpetrators and thus transform them from archetypes of evil into complex … Profiles a variety of authors, including some whose works are not yet available in English. Friedman, Carl. Includes bibliographies of primary works and critical studies of Holocaust literature. It is not meant to be exhaustive. Collects previously-published essays from leading literary critics and scholars. What a bulwark against Holocaust deniers.” Barbara Gilford, … Seminal texts like Elie Wiesel’s Night, Anne Frank’s diary, Art Spiegelman’s Maus, Viktor Frankl’s Man’s Search for Meaning, and Primo Levi’s Survival in Auschwitz, have been, almost exclusively, informing our notions of what the Holocaust was actually like. Modiano, Patrick. Kertész, Imre. Traces the resistance efforts of a group of Jewish partisans operating behind German lines in Eastern Europe. (Reference PN 56 .H55 R43 2002) [Find in a library near you]. Analyzes works by Martin Amis, D.M. Modiano, Patrick. Analyzes the writings of Holocaust survivors, including Elie Wiesel and Chaim Kaplan, to determine how fiction is used by the authors to discern meaning from their camp and ghetto experiences. Detroit, MI: St. James Press, 2002. Jakob der Lügner (German, 1969); as Jacob the Liar (1975, new translation 1996). Schindler’s List (1982), and as Schindler’s Ark (1982). New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1999. Possibly autobiographical work set in a nameless European country during the war. Collects short stories, novel excerpts, and poetry by both well-known and relatively obscure writers. Analyzes 18 key works of Holocaust literature and considers common themes from these texts, including the breakdown of rational thought, violation of childhood innocence, the pervasiveness of death in the camps and ghettos, and the disintegration of sequential and chronological time. Finkelstein, Norman H. Remember Not to Forget: A Memory of the Holocaust. Semi-autobiographical novel about life in Kiev, Ukraine, under Nazi occupation. New York: Mulberry Books, 1993. Berger, Alan L., and Gloria L. Cronin, editors. (PT 405 .S3443 1999) [Find in a library near you]. By Words Alone: The Holocaust in Literature. List View List. Based on the life of the author’s sister. 100 Raoul Wallenberg Place, SW Nackt unter Wölfen (German, 1958); as Naked Among Wolves (1960). Others, like Aharon Appelfeld, relied on allusion and allegory to depict the horrors of their experiences. Join us right now to watch a live interview with a The residents of a Jewish ghetto struggle with the loss of their civility and humanity when confronted with the brutal realities of life under Nazi occupation. Raphael, Linda Schermer and Marc Lee Raphael, editors. Kremer, S. Lillian. With regards to Holocaust literature, the canon has been pretty well established. Rutherford, NJ: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 1993. Habe, Hans. Plus each order gives back to the class in FREE Books and resources. Presser, Jacques. Provides a first-person view of the camp well before the Holocaust entered the public consciousness. Sorstalanság (Hungarian, 1975); as Fateless (1992). Images from the Holocaust: A Literature Anthology. Includes a chronology of Holocaust literature, a bibliographic essay, a recommended reading list, and an index. Lustig, Arnošt. Apitz, Bruno. Available In Stores Filters. A Holocaust survivor is haunted by his dreams and memories of the camps, which cause him to draw comparisons to his life as a pawnbroker in Harlem. Patterson, David. Here are seven Holocaust novels that smash the template. Podróż (Polish, 1990); as The Journey (1992). Witness Through the Imagination: Ozick, Elman, Cohen, Potok, Singer, Epstein, Bellow, Steiner, Wallant, Malamud: Jewish-American Holocaust Literature. Fictionalized account of the Judenrat (Jewish council) in the Lodz ghetto, who were responsible for running the ghetto on behalf of the Nazi occupiers. Boris, a Jew, tries to pass as a Ukrainian nationalist but is arrested and tortured in an attempt to make him give up his true identity. Washington, DC 20024-2126 Explores the possibilities and limitations of fictional representations of the concentration camps, including a discussion of authors who “exploit” the Holocaust in their works. https://www.bestchoicereviews.org/must-read-novels-holocaust Eva: A Novel of the Holocaust (1959). The Druggist of Auschwitz is a frighteningly vivid portrayal of the Holocaust as seen through the eyes of criminal and victim alike. Includes discussion of works by Ka-tzetnik 135633, Aharon Appelfeld, and Shulamit Hareven. After discovering that his father, a Holocaust survivor, has tracked down and kidnapped a former Nazi concentration camp guard, an East German man is forced to come to terms with the effect of the Holocaust on his family. “There was a point in the … Les Portes de la forêt (French, 1964); as The Gates of the Forest (1966). McGlothlin, Erin. (PN 56 .H55 H674 2004) [Find in a library near you]. Nacht (German, 1964); as Night (1966). Lustig, Arnošt. What a bulwark against Holocaust … Detroit: Wayne State University Press, 1989. Seven short stories depicting Nazi atrocities in Poland. Parent: To place an order, you must be connected to a teacher via the Class Code, or search for the teacher to get connected. Since that time some critics have argued that an artistic response to these atrocities could never be adequately rendered on the page. Gripping account of life in the ghetto and in Auschwitz, written shortly after the author’s escape from the death marches at the end of the war. Art from the Ashes: A Holocaust Anthology. Austerlitz (German, 2001); as Austerlitz (2001). Young Katerina joins a group of twenty wealthy Jewish American male prisoners who attempt to pay for their release from the Nazis. New York: Holmes & Meier, 1988. (D 804.3 .B6926 1998) [Find in a library near you]. I Survived: Ten Thrilling Books (Boxed Set) Lauren Tarshis. Includes short stories and excerpts from novels by first- and second-generation authors. Lincolnwood, IL: NTC Publishing Group, 1997. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1994. Levin, Meyer. (PN 56 .H55 R664 1988) [Find in a library near you]. Addresses how the Holocaust is approached in the works of ten prominent American writers. “A brilliant short novel that serves as a brave, sharp-toothed brief against letting the past devour the present” (The New York Times Book Review Editors' Choice), Yishai Sarid’s The Memory Monster is a harrowing parable of a young historian who becomes consumed by the memory of the Holocaust… This is a representative sampling of Holocaust-related short story collections and novels, not a comprehensive listing. Langer, Lawrence L, editor. Rawicz, Piotr. The earliest literary responses to the Holocaust came from the survivors of the camps themselves. 20, No. Hebrew Literature in the Wake of the Holocaust. Novelization of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising of 1943. Becker, Jurek. Bloom, Harold, editor. Includes a chronology of Holocaust literature, title index, index of authors by nationality, and a reading list for further study of the subject. Némirovsky, Irène. Fuks, Ladislav. Includes a selected bibliography and index. L’aube (1960); as Dawn (1971). One of the earliest Holocaust novels, written by a non-Jewish German citizen sent to Buchenwald for criticizing the Nazi regime. Sebald, Winfried Georg. Second-Generation Holocaust Literature: Legacies of Survival and Perpetration. Vice, Sue. Grid View Grid. Includes a selected bibliography for further reading. 4.9 out of 5 stars 1,443. (D 804.3 .L358 1995) [Find in a library near you]. Come Spring: An Autobiographical Novel (1980). $6.99 #2. Collection of essays exploring the representation of the Holocaust in fictional works by second-generation and diaspora writers and filmmakers. Facing deportation, Theodor Mundstock prepares for life in the concentration camps by meticulously rehearsing the experience in his apartment. Holocaust Fiction. Horowitz, Sara R. Voicing the Void: Muteness and Memory in Holocaust Fiction. Includes suggested age and reading levels for each work. Keneally, Thomas. (PN 56 .H55 E9 1982) [Find in a library near you]. Gail Borden Public Library District. Die grössere Hoffnung (German, 1948); as Herod’s Children (1963). Includes notes and an extensive bibliography. This list of nuclear holocaust fiction lists the many works of speculative fiction that attempt to describe a world during or after a massive nuclear war, nuclear holocaust, or crash of civilization due to a nuclear … Salamandra (Hebrew, 1947); as Sunrise Over Hell (1977). Sicher, Efraim, editor. Sicher, Efraim. Holocaust Literature: An Encyclopedia of Writers and Their Work. Vivid and graphic account of existence in Auschwitz, interweaving stories from all aspects of the camp. Messengers from the Dead: Literature of the Holocaust. Borowski, Tadeusz. “The Holocaust in Fiction.” In Holocaust Literature: A Handbook of Critical, Historical, and Literary Writings, edited by Saul S. Friedman, 533-546. Zydowska wonja (1965); as Child of the Shadows (1969). Albany: State University of New York Press, 2004. Systematic study of Holocaust literature written by survivors. Don’t be fooled by the slim profile of this book — the harrowing tale of … Compiles 17 essays by authors, historians, and literary scholars exploring the difficulties of interpreting Holocaust history in poetry, prose, and non-fiction. Add to Wishlist. The Holocaust Memorial Center honors as survivors any persons, Jewish or non-Jewish, who were displaced, persecuted, or discriminated against due to the racial, religious, ethnic, social, and political … Parody of antisemitic clichés assigned to Jews in the years leading up to the Holocaust, as Raphael Schlemilovich finds himself experiencing a multitude of persecutions and torments at the hands of the Nazis. (Reference PN 56 .H55 H66 2003) [Find in a library near you]. Many authors, though, have felt compelled to write these stories, as a form of testament and as a way to memorialize those silenced by the Nazis. (PN 56 .H55 H25 1970) [Find in a library near you]. Paperback. Lustig, Arnošt. Discusses the works of Nelly Sachs, Moshe Flinker, Abba Kovner, Chaim Grade and several Yiddish-language poets and argues that the Holocaust should be treated as more than simply a literary device by poets and novelists. Plus each order gives back to the class in FREE Books and resources. Collection of essays analyzing several facets of Holocaust literature. Includes appendices about “historical novels,” postmodern Holocaust fiction, and second-generation literature, as well as an extensive list of books for further reading. The Language of Silence: West German Literature and the Holocaust. The Shriek of Silence: A Phenomenology of the Holocaust Novel. Badenheim, ‘ir nofesh (Hebrew 1975); as Badenheim 1939 (1980). Series of short stories that illustrate the treatment of Polish Jews under Nazi occupation, as well as the struggle of survivors to rebuild their lives after the war. (PN 56 .H55 Y83 2003) [Find in a library near you]. The third book in the “Occupation Trilogy.”. I came to understand that Holocaust fiction … Gail Borden Public Library District. When Night Fell: An Anthology of Holocaust Short Stories. Four short works illuminate the struggle for survival in a ghetto under the Nazis. A Jewish bank clerk has his possessions, then his loved ones, and finally his identity stripped away by his oppressors, known only as “they.”. Books on LibraryThing tagged Holocaust. Holocaust books - fiction and non-fiction By: s. sarahkate60120. Sarid’s unrelenting examination of how narratives of the Holocaust … The Nazi occupation of the Netherlands described from the perspective of a small Jewish girl who goes into hiding while the rest of her family is deported. Explores how and why some survivors, including Arnošt Lustig, Aharon Appelfeld, Ka-tzetnik 135633, Yehuda Amichai, and Piotr Rawicz, dealt with this subject in fiction rather than memoir. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1997. Two short works that tell the story of how a single traumatic experience during the Holocaust continues to resonate throughout the life of a survivor. One of the first Holocaust novels published in the Soviet Union. Annotations are provided to help the user determine the item’s focus, and call numbers for the Museum’s Library are given in parentheses following each citation. Lang, Berel, editor. Pan Theodor Mundstock (Czech, 1963); as Mr. Theodore Mundstock (1968). (PN 6071 .H713 T78 1994) [Find in a library near you]. by Sharon Cameron. Contact Info Casemate Publishers 1950 Lawrence Road Havertown PA 19083 t: (610) 853-9131 e: casemate@casematepublishers.com Semi-autobiographical account of the author’s deportation from France to Buchenwald in 1943 interspersed with events that occurred well before and after the journey. Le Grand Voyage (French, 1963); as The Long Voyage (1964) and The Cattle Truck (1993). Ka-tzetnik 135633. Community-created list By: s. sarahkate60120. In the years immediately following World War II, writers began to confront the daunting task of describing in fiction the seemingly indescribable world of the ghettos and concentration camps. Yudkin, Leon L., editor. Collects 22 short stories that chronologically explore day-to-day existence in Nazi-dominated Poland. (PN 56 .H55 S35 1999) [Find in a library near you]. Writers who did not live under Nazi persecution, including Cynthia Ozick, have also wrestled with the problem of representing the horrors of the camps without diminishing the realities of the Holocaust through over-stylization. Volume 299 of the Dictionary of Literary Biography series. Kuznetsov, Anatoli. Explores how Holocaust memory and understanding has been created by the many memoirs, novels, short stories, and poetry published in the decades after World War II. Langer, Lawrence L. The Holocaust and the Literary Imagination. Langer, Lawrence L. Admitting the Holocaust: Collected Essays. (PN 56.3 .J4 H67 1997) [Find in a library near you]. Lustig, Arnošt. Provides comprehensive overviews of the lives and careers of over 300 poets, novelists, dramatists, and memoirists. “The Literature of the Holocaust.” Commentary 34 (November 1964): 65-69. Includes brief introductions and analyses of the works. (Z 6374 .H6 R67 2002) [Find in a library near you]. Includes extensive reading lists for further research. Rosen, Philip, and Nina Apfelbaum, editors. TTY: 202.488.0406. (D 804.34 .F56 1993) [Find in a library near you] Illustrated history of the Jewish people, including the Holocaust and the creation of the State of Israel, with an emphasis on the importance of Holocaust … Ka-tzetnik 135633. Books close Remove Books… Gefen Publishing offers a wide range of books books covering such topics as Jewish history, Israeli and Middle East politics, Jewish philosophy, Jewish communities, Israeli society, the Holocaust, Jewish art, Jewish children's books… Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press, 1982. Writers in Yiddish. QUICK ADD. Teachers. A Holocaust survivor’s struggle with Alzheimer’s disease late in life leads his son to travel to Hungary in search of his father’s past before his memory slips away altogether. Nałkowska, Zofia. Employs a highly mimetic narrative style. In the “model” ghetto of Theresienstadt, a young girl uses her sexuality as a tool to resist deportation, but the everyday disappearance of her friends and neighbors gradually takes its toll. (Reference Z 7038 .Y53 W75 2007) [Find in a library near you]. Hilsenrath, Edgar. Writing and Rewriting the Holocaust: Narrative and the Consequences of Interpretation. Skrawek czasu (Polish, 1983); as A Scrap of Time and Other Stories (1987, revised 1995). An elderly survivor struggles to reconcile his memories of the Holocaust with his life and relationships in modern Israel. Wiechert, Ernst. Explores the cultural and critical reception of major novels in the decades since World War II. Why are some of these titles not available at my library. Allegorical story set in an asylum populated by Holocaust survivors. NIGHT by ELIE WIESEL. (D 804.3 .Y6972 1988) [Find in a library near you]. Tralievader (Dutch, 1991); as Nightfather (1994). The Shawl (1980) and Rosa (1983). Best Fiction; Best Non-Fiction; Best for Kids; Best in YA; Best in Manga; Shop All; Favorites; Bestsellers; New Arrivals; ... 20 of 3,535 for holocaust. Kremer, S. Lillian, editor. Schwarz, Daniel R. Imagining the Holocaust. The Holocaust in Arab Public Discourse: Historicized Politics and Politicized History By Tossavainen, Mikael Jewish Political Studies Review, Vol. Appelfeld, Aharon. Wojdowski, Bogdan. Semi-autobiographical novel chronicling everyday life in the months immediately after the German occupation of Poland, continuing through the author’s time in hiding with “Aryan papers” during the war. Compiles eight essays by various scholars that explore how the Holocaust has shaped contemporary Hebrew literature. Arieti, Silvano. Kokhav ha-efer (Hebrew, 1966); as Star Eternal (1971). Series of critical essays exploring the possibilities and limitations of representing the Holocaust in fiction. “I don’t think there is another publisher in the world with a commitment to publishing Holocaust memoirs equal to yours. Includes bibliographies, photographs, and a list of references for each essay. Offers critical analysis of works of fiction written by the children of Holocaust survivors and perpetrators. Presents an overview of Holocaust-related fiction as a literary genre. A survivor from Buchenwald joins a militant organization in Palestine after the war, where he is asked to execute an English hostage. Ka-tzetnik 135633. Semi-autobiographical novel of life in the Warsaw ghetto, told through a series of episodes recounting the cruelty, hunger, and depravity forced upon ghetto residents by the Nazis. 8 Important Books About the Holocaust It’s important that we never forget the horrors inflicted upon the Jewish people and many other marginalized populations during World War II. Bearing Witness: A Resource Guide to Literature, Poetry, Art, Music, and Videos by Holocaust Victims and Survivors. Thomas, Jerzy Kosinski, Thomas Keneally, William Styron, and Helen Darville. During World War II, Adolf Hitler and the Nazis attempted to exterminate European Jews by forcing them into concentration camps, where both children and adults were sent to their deaths in gas chambers along with non-Jewish Polish and Romani people. Holocaust survivors grapple with fear, alienation, and complex relationships with their Jewish heritage in postwar New York. Het bittere Kruid: Een kleine Kroniek (Dutch, 1957); as Bitter Herbs: A Little Chronicle (1960). Based partly on author interviews. Appendixes provide lists of works by genre, literary themes, historic events, ghettos, and camps explored in Holocaust literature. A young Jewish man discovers that his father is collaborating with the Nazis, and he must decide how to approach—and forgive—him before his father is sent to Auschwitz. Die Mission (German, 1965); as The Mission (1968). Writing and the Holocaust. 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