Der verwaltete Mensch : Studien zur Deportation der Juden aus Deutschland (Book, 1974) [WorldCat.org]
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Der verwaltete Mensch : Studien zur Deportation der Juden aus Deutschland
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Der verwaltete Mensch : Studien zur Deportation der Juden aus Deutschland

Author: H G Adler
Publisher: Tübingen : Mohr, 1974.
Edition/Format:   Print book : GermanView all editions and formats
Summary:
In 37 chapters, describes in detail the history of the deportations (to internment camps and ghettos in France, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Latvia, Lithuania, Belarus), the types of persons deported (e.g. citizens, foreigners, "Mischlinge"), the technicalities of the deportations (e.g. the transport systems), the expropriation of property and goods of the deportees, the fates of individual deportees, and how the  Read more...
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Genre/Form: History
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Adler, H.G.
Verwaltete Mensch.
Tübingen : Mohr, 1974
(OCoLC)581067064
Online version:
Adler, H.G.
Verwaltete Mensch.
Tübingen : Mohr, 1974
(OCoLC)605463125
Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: H G Adler
ISBN: 3168351326 9783168351320
OCLC Number: 3030517
Description: xxxii, 1076 pages ; 25 cm
Responsibility: H.G. Adler.

Abstract:

In 37 chapters, describes in detail the history of the deportations (to internment camps and ghettos in France, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Latvia, Lithuania, Belarus), the types of persons deported (e.g. citizens, foreigners, "Mischlinge"), the technicalities of the deportations (e.g. the transport systems), the expropriation of property and goods of the deportees, the fates of individual deportees, and how the management of carrying out the deportations evolved. Presents the view that the deportation of the Jews of Germany, and even their extermination, were administrative acts. Describes the various administrative bodies involved - the state bureaucracy, the Nazi party, the municipalities, the Gestapo, the railways, etc. Speculates that officials had only partial knowledge of the fate of the deported, though they could have surmised more. They were not necessarily fanatic Nazis, but wartime bureaucrats. The Jews knew even less, but sensed that deportation meant danger.

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