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Did the children cry? : Hitler's war against Jewish and Polish children, 1939-1945 Náhled dokumentu
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Did the children cry? : Hitler's war against Jewish and Polish children, 1939-1945

Autor Richard C Lukas
Vydavatel: New York : Hippocrene Books, ©1994.
Vydání/formát:   Kniha : EnglishZobrazit všechny vydání a formáty
Databáze:WorldCat
Shrnutí:
An unprecedented aspect of Nazi genocide in World War II was the cold and deliberate decision not to spare the children. Jewish children, first driven into the ghettos, were marked for total destruction as part of the "Final Solution" once it was put into effect, in 1942. Gentile children were starved, killed, or Germanized in order to reduce the Polish nation to a small complement of semi-literate slaves tending  Přečíst více...
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Detaily

Žánr/forma: History
Doplňující formát: Online version:
Lukas, Richard C., 1937-
Did the children cry?
New York : Hippocrene Books, ©1994
(OCoLC)624459448
Typ dokumentu: Book
Všichni autoři/tvůrci: Richard C Lukas
ISBN: 0781802423 9780781802420
OCLC číslo: 29877700
Poznámky: The Mazal Holocaust Collection
Popis: 263 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
Obsahy: Invasion --
Deportations --
Concentration camps --
Germanizataion --
Resistance --
Hiding --
The war and child survivors --
Epilogue.
Odpovědnost: Richard C. Lukas.

Anotace:

An unprecedented aspect of Nazi genocide in World War II was the cold and deliberate decision not to spare the children. Jewish children, first driven into the ghettos, were marked for total destruction as part of the "Final Solution" once it was put into effect, in 1942. Gentile children were starved, killed, or Germanized in order to reduce the Polish nation to a small complement of semi-literate slaves tending the Herrenvolk in their thousand-year Reich. This record also includes accounts of how they fought back by working for the underground, smuggling food into the ghettos, attending secret classes to continue their forbidden education. Included are stories of villains like Mengele who selected children for execution during Jewish religious holidays; Rudolph Hoess, Auschwitz's commandant who admitted his own discomfort when he witnessed the gassing of prisoners with the excuse: "I was a soldier and an officer"; a heroic Dr. Janusz Korczak who was in charge of an orphanage in the ghetto, but refused to leave his orphans, and at the head of a contingent of 192 children and 8 staff members, erect, his eyes looking into the distance, held the hands of two children as he led them to the railroad platform where trains took them to certain death. Based on vast research in the United States, Great Britain, and Poland, many interviews, theses and other papers, documents and official histories, memoirs, autobiographies, articles, periodicals and newspapers, Did the Children Cry? stands as a monument to millions of children who were bombed, wounded, deported, raped, starved, maimed, subjected to "medical" experimentation, and killed in German-occupied Poland.

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