Verfolgung und Gottvertrauen : Briefe einer Hamburger jüdisch orthodoxen Familie im "Dritten Reich" (Book, 1998) [WorldCat.org]
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Verfolgung und Gottvertrauen : Briefe einer Hamburger jüdisch orthodoxen Familie im "Dritten Reich"

Author: Ina Susanne Lorenz; Birgitta Bohn-Strauss; Benjamin Perlmann; Elsa Perlmann
Publisher: Hamburg : Dölling und Galitz, 1998.
Series: Studien zur jüdischen Geschichte, Bd. 5.
Edition/Format:   Print book : Biography : German : 1. AuflView all editions and formats
Summary:
Pp. 64-173 contain correspondence of various members of the Jewish Orthodox Perlmann family, living in Hamburg since 1880, between November 1932 and January 1942. Most of the letters were written by Benjamin Jakob Perlmann and his wife, Elsa, and addressed to the youngest of their three children, Michael. The letters reflect everyday family life, and even after the Nuremberg Laws lack remarks on the deterioration of  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Briefsammlung 1932-1942
History
Personal correspondence
Correspondence
Named Person: Perlmann, Familie
Material Type: Biography
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Ina Susanne Lorenz; Birgitta Bohn-Strauss; Benjamin Perlmann; Elsa Perlmann
ISBN: 393337412X 9783933374127
OCLC Number: 40416436
Language Note: German.
Description: 187 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
Series Title: Studien zur jüdischen Geschichte, Bd. 5.
Responsibility: Ina Lorenz ; unter Mitarbeit von Birgitta Bohn-Strauss.

Abstract:

Pp. 64-173 contain correspondence of various members of the Jewish Orthodox Perlmann family, living in Hamburg since 1880, between November 1932 and January 1942. Most of the letters were written by Benjamin Jakob Perlmann and his wife, Elsa, and addressed to the youngest of their three children, Michael. The letters reflect everyday family life, and even after the Nuremberg Laws lack remarks on the deterioration of the situation of the Jews in Hamburg. Only after the "Kristallnacht" pogrom were personal fears expressed. Their daughter, Hilde, emigrated to Palestine in 1932, Michael followed in 1939, and Helmuth emigrated to the USA in the same year. When the parents began to think seriously of escape, it was too late. On 11 July 1942 they were deported to Auschwitz and murdered there. Pp. 15-59 include information on the fate of the Jews in Hamburg during the Holocaust.

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