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The International School for Holocaust Studies

New Yad Vashem Publications

Emanuel Ringelblum: The Man and the Historian

Emanuel Ringelblum: The Man and the Historian

Editor: Israel Gutman

This publication comprises articles presented at the International Conference held at Yad Vashem, on the 60th anniversary of Ringelblum’s murder by the Germans. The articles focus on Ringelblum’s life and activities, addressing the private man, the intellectual, and the universal humanist. They incorporate his worldview, his writings, his social activities and the momentous venture he founded in the Warsaw Ghetto – the Oyneg Shabes Archives. The 2010 edition, entirely in English, contains the complete text of the previous bilingual edition, translated into English. NIS 98

Search and Research, volume 15

Search and Research, volume 15
Laying the Foundations for Holocaust Research: The Impact of Philip Friedman

Roni Stauber

From the end of WWII to the late 1950s, the most prominent Holocaust historian was Philip Friedman (1901, Lwów – 1960, NYC). His extensive publications set the methodology of Holocaust research, continuing the brilliant traditions of Polish Jewish historiography. Dr. Roni Stauber, Director of Tel Aviv University’s Roth Institute for the Study of Contemporary Racism and Antisemitism, explores Prof. Friedman’s contributions and impact on historiography. NIS 36

Holocaust and Justice

Holocaust and Justice
Representation and Historiography of the Holocaust in Post-War Trials

Editors: David Bankier and Dan Michman

The historical significance of the Nuremberg Trials is widely acknowledged, and it is equally agreed by most people today that the murder of European Jewry was the greatest crime committed by the Third Reich. So why wasn’t the Holocaust a central issue in any of the thirteen trials conducted by the International Military Tribunal in Germany between 1945 and 1949? This book addresses the place of the Holocaust and its coverage by the media in the post war trials of Nazi criminals conducted in various European countries. NIS 174

The Pictorial History of the Holocaust

The Pictorial History of the Holocaust

Editor: Yitzhak Arad
New edition

This extraordinary compilation of photos, maps, and explanatory text, with rare photographs combined with a concise history, forms one of the most unique and informative reference works on the Holocaust, providing haunting proof of Nazi genocide, brave resistance and hopes for a new life. NIS 268

Yad Vashem Studies, Vol. 38

Yad Vashem Studies, Vol. 38 [1]

Dr. David Silberklang

Yad Vashem Studies, Volume 38(1) is dedicated to the memory of Prof. David Bankier, member of the editorial board and a leading scholar of Holocaust history, and to the memory of Avraham Sutzkever, the most important Yiddish poet of our generation. The volume includes an article on Bankier and his contribution to Holocaust research by Dan Michman and an article on Sutzkever, the man and his poetry, by Avraham Novershtern. It also includes an article by Lea Prais, presenting missing parts from Rabbi Shimon Huberband's diary of the Warsaw Ghetto; an article by Ayala Nedivi on the heretofore unknown attempt to rescue tens of thousands of Hungarian Jews a few days before the Nazi invasion of Hungary in March 1944; three articles discussing postwar questions on the way in which we remember the Holocaust; Wulff Bickenbach's article on Switzerland's official policy on clearing the name of border police captain Paul Grüninger, who saved Jews and was recognized as a Righteous Among the Nations; the article by Kierra Crago-Schneider on antisemitism among Germans in the American-occupied zone after the war; and Doron Bar's article on the rivalry between Yad Vashem and the Chamber of the Holocaust on Mount Zion in the 1950s. The edition also contains three book review aricles: Antony Polonsky on Who Will Write Our History?: Emanuel Ringelblum, the Warsaw Ghetto, and the Oyneg Shabes Archive by Samuel D. Kassow; Kiril Feferman on Opfer des Hasses: Der Holocaust in der UdSSR 1941-1945 by Ilya Altman; Arkadi Zeltser on The Unknown Black Book: The Holocaust in the German-Occupied Soviet Territories, edited by Joshua Rubinstein and Ilya Altman.

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