Gehen, Bleiben, Schreiben : eine Korrespondenzanalyse zur Flucht deutscher Juden aus NS-Deutschland, 1934-1939 (Book, 2001) [WorldCat.org]
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Gehen, Bleiben, Schreiben : eine Korrespondenzanalyse zur Flucht deutscher Juden aus NS-Deutschland, 1934-1939

Author: Steffen Unverfehrt
Publisher: Aachen : Shaker, 2001.
Series: Berichte aus der Sozialwissenschaft.
Edition/Format:   Print book : Biography : GermanView all editions and formats
Summary:
Analyzes the reaction of German Jews to the gradual discrimination and exclusion process imposed by the Nazi regime between 1934-39. Examines the correspondence of seven Jewish families and two individuals (Löwenstein, Weil, Stern, Bloch, Klein, Klee, and Höxter, and that between Ernst Sichel and Julius Bloch), whose members debate the pros and cons of emigrating. Discusses three aspects of the correspondence: the  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: History
Personal correspondence
Sources
Correspondence
Material Type: Biography
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Steffen Unverfehrt
ISBN: 3826593499 9783826593499
OCLC Number: 50761428
Language Note: German.
Notes: Originally presented as the author's thesis (doctoral)-Universität Osnabrück, 2000.
Description: 310 pages ; 21 cm.
Series Title: Berichte aus der Sozialwissenschaft.
Responsibility: Steffen Unverfehrt.

Abstract:

Analyzes the reaction of German Jews to the gradual discrimination and exclusion process imposed by the Nazi regime between 1934-39. Examines the correspondence of seven Jewish families and two individuals (Löwenstein, Weil, Stern, Bloch, Klein, Klee, and Höxter, and that between Ernst Sichel and Julius Bloch), whose members debate the pros and cons of emigrating. Discusses three aspects of the correspondence: the family constellation, the context of the individual, and the political, social, and economic conditions. In most of the letters, emigration is seen as a disturbance or crisis in the lives of those involved. Although they have lost their economic and political rights, the correspondents hesitate to acknowledge the consequences of the new reality and they make every effort to preserve their dignity. Points out that while the writers discussed emigration and even flight, they apparently continued with their middle-class lives.

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