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From Survival In Auschwitz to The Hoax Of the Twentieth Century the Case Against the Presumed Extermination Of European Jewry, from The Hoax Of the Twentieth Century to One, By One, By One, we can help you find the holocaust books you are looking for. As the world's largest independent marketplace for new, used and rare books, you always get the best in service and value when you buy from, and all of your purchases are backed by our return guarantee.

Top Sellers in Holocaust

    Survival In Auschwitz by Primo Levi

    If This Is a Man is a work of witness by the Italian author Primo Levi. It was influenced by his experiences in the concentration camp at Auschwitz during the Second World War. It can be described as a memoir or a personal narrative, but it goes beyond mere recollection by seeking to consider the human condition in all its extremes through the narrative form.

    Destruction Of the European Jews by Raul Hilberg

    The Destruction of the European Jews is a book published in 1961 by historian Raul Hilberg. Hilberg revised his work in 1985, and it appeared in a new three-volume edition. It is largely held to be the first comprehensive historical study of the Holocaust. According to Holocaust historian, Michael R.

    Ibm and The Holocaust by Edwin Black

    The son of Polish survivors, Washington-based writer EDWIN BLACK is the author of the award-winning Holocaust finance investigation, The Transfer Agreement , and is an expert on commercial relations with the Third Reich.

    I Will Bear Witness by Victor Klemperer

    A professor of Romance languages in Dresden, Victor Klemperer wrote several major works on seventeenth- and eighteenth-century French literature before he was expelled from his post in 1935. He lived through the war in Dresden with his wife, Eva. Klemperer's secret diaries were thought for many years to have been lost or suppressed by the Communist authorities of East Germany, where Klemperer lived after the war. He wife deposited them after his death in 1960 in the Dresden Landesarchiv, where they remained until they were uncovered by Victor Nowojski, a former pupil, who edited and transcribed them for publication in Germany. Their reception there was a national event. The diaries have been translated into twelve languages. About the Translator Martin Chalmers has translated, from the German, books by Hubert Fichte, Hans Magnus Enzensberger, and Erich Fried. He is a frequent contributor to the New Statesman and The Independent, and lives in London.

    Children Of the Holocaust by Helen Epstein

    "I set out to find a group of people who, like me, were possessed by a history they had never lived." The daughter of Holocaust survivors, Helen Epstein traveled from America to Europe to Israel, searching for one vital thin in common: their parent's persecution by the Nazis. She found: Gabriela Korda, who was raised by her parents as a German Protestant in South America; Albert Singerman, who fought in the jungles of Vietnam to prove that he, too, could survive a grueling ordeal; Deborah Schwartz, a Southern beauty queen who—at the Miss America pageant, played the same Chopin piece that was played over Polish radio during Hitler's invasion. Epstein interviewed hundreds of men and women coping with an extraordinary legacy. In each, she found shades of herself.

    The Holocaust In American Life by Peter Novick

    Prize-winning historian Peter Novick illuminates the reasons Americans ignored the Holocaust for so long -- how dwelling on German crimes interfered with Cold War mobilization; how American Jews, not wanting to be thought of as victims, avoided the subject. He explores in absorbing detail the decisions that later moved the Holocaust to the center of American life: Jewish leaders invoking its memory to muster support for Israel and to come out on top in a sordid competition over what group had suffered most; politicians using it to score points with Jewish voters. With insight and sensitivity, Novick raises searching questions about these developments. Have American Jews, by making the Holocaust the emblematic Jewish experience, given Hitler a posthumous victory, tacitly endorsing his definition of Jews as despised pariahs? Does the Holocaust really teach useful lessons and sensitize us to atrocities, or, by making the Holocaust the measure, does it make lesser crimes seem "not so bad"? What are we to make of the fact that while Americans spend hundreds of millions of dollars for museums recording a European crime, there is no museum of American slavery?

    Ordinary Men by Christopher R Browning

    Into That Darkness by Gitta Sereny

    An Interrupted Life by Etty Hillesum

    The Nazi Doctors by Robert Jay Lifton

    All But My Life by Gerda Weissmann Klein

    Inside the Third Reich by Albert Speer

    The Murderers Among Us by Simon Wiesenthal

    Final Solution by Gerald Reitlinger

    The Footsteps Of Anne Frank by Ernst Schnabel

    In the Ghetto Of Warsaw by Gunther Schwarberg

    Abandonment Of the Jews, The by David S Wyman

    The Hiding Place by Corrie Ten; Scherrill, John Boom

    Last Jews In Berlin by Leonard Gross

    Charlotte by Charlotte Salomon

    The Last Nazi by Gerald Astor

    The Hoax Of the Twentieth Century the Case Against the Presumed Extermination Of European Jewry by A R Butz

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