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Seminar schedule

The Holocaust: An Integrative History HI31Z

Dr Anna Hájková

Room H325
Please note: Weeks nrs denote the actual term weeks!
Books recommended for purchase:

Doris Bergen, The Holocaust: A Concise History (Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield, 2009).

Christopher Browning, Ordinary Men: Reserve Police Battalion 101 and the Final

Solution in Poland (New York: HarperPerennial, 1993).

Jan Gross, Neighbors: The Destruction of the Jewish Community in Jedwabne Poland

(Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2001).

Marion Kaplan, Between Dignity and Despair: Jewish Life in Nazi Germany (New York:

Oxford University Press, 1999).

Film we will watch:

Grey Zone (2001)

1. October 5: Introduction: What was the Holocaust and why does one study it?

Primo Levi, If This Is a Man (another edition is named Survival in Auschwitz), motto poem.

Ruth Klüger, Still alive: A Holocaust girlhood remembered (Feminist Press: New York, 2001), ch. The camps.

Hayden White, “Historical Emplotment and the Problem of Truth,” in Probing the Limits of Representation, ed. Saul Friedländer (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1992): 37-53.

2. October 12: Antisemitism and Jews and Gentiles in Nazi Germany

Bergen, ch. 1.

Kaplan, ch. 1 and 2 (pp. 17-73).

Excerpts from Victor Klemperer, I Will Bear Witness: A Diary of the Nazi Years, 1933-1941 (New York: Random House, 1999), selection.

3. October 19: Emigration and refugees

Kaplan, ch. 5.

selected articles from Sybille Quack, ed. Between Sorrow and Strength: Women Refugees of the Nazi Period (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995).

Rose Holmes and Laura Brade, “Troublesome Sainthood: Nicholas Winton and the Contested History of Child Rescue in Prague, 1938–1940,” History and Memory, Vol. 29, No. 1 (Spring/Summer 2017), pp. 3-40

Presentation, Rachel Pistol, Internment During the Second World War A Comparative Study of Great Britain and the USA (London: Bloomsbury, 2017).

Group 1 Sophie

Group 2 Daisy
5. November 2: Persecution of social outsiders, Sinti and Roma, and murder of the disabled

Michael Burleigh, “Psychiatry, German Society and the Nazi “Euthanasia” Programme,” in The Holocaust: Origins, Implementation, Aftermath, ed. Omer Bartov (London: Routledge, 2000): 43-62.

Sibyl Milton, “Gypsies and the Holocaust,” History Teacher, 24,4 (Aug., 1991): 375-387.
Presentation: Henry Friedlander, The Origins of Nazi Genocide: From Euthanasia to the Final Solution (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1995).

Group 2 Hayley

Group 3 Jason, Emma
6. November 9: no class, reading week
7. November 16: Medicine

Volker Rölcke, “Sulfonamide Experiments on Prisoners in Nazi Concentration Camps: Coherent Scientific Rationality Combined with Complete Disregard of Humanity,” S. Rubenfeld and S. Benedict, eds, Human Subjects Research after the Holocaust, 51-65.

Sari Siegel, “Treating an Auschwitz Prisoner-Physician: The Case of Dr. Maximilian Samuel,” Holocaust and Genocide Studies 28,3 (2014): 450-481.

Paul Weindling, “The Origins of Informed Consent: The International Scientific Commission on Medical War Crimes, and the Nuremberg Code,” Bulletin of the History of Medicine, 75, 1, (Spring 2001): 37-71

Group 2 Taylor

Group 3 Dan, Paul Weindling, Victims and Survivors of Nazi Human Experiments: Science and Suffering in the Holocaust

Also group 3, Carwyn, Weindling, ed., From Clinic to Concentration Camp

8. November 23: Operation Barbarossa, barbarization of warfare, and the emergence of the Final Solution

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