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Holocaust studies

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Holocaust studies (less often, Holocaust research) is a scholarly discipline that encompasses the historical research and study of the Holocaust. Institutions dedicated to Holocaust research investigate the multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary aspects of Holocaust methodology, demography, sociology, and psychology. It also covers the study of Nazi Germany, World War II, Jewish history, religion, Christian-Jewish relations, Holocaust theology, ethics, social responsibility, and genocide on a global scale.Exploring trauma, memories, and testimonies of the experiences of Holocaust survivors,[1][failed verification (See discussion.)] human rights, international relations, Jewish life, Judaism, and Jewish identity in the post-Holocaust world are also covered in this type of research.[2]

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Transcription

Contents

Academic research

Among the research institutions and academic programs specializing in Holocaust research are the:

Yad Vashem Holocaust Museum
Yad Vashem Holocaust Museum

Scholars

Prominent Holocaust scholars include:

  • H.G. Adler (1910-1988), a Czechoslovakian Jew who survived the Holocaust and became one of the early scholars of the Holocaust.

Education about the Holocaust

Education about the Holocaust or Holocaust education refers to efforts, in formal and non-formal settings, to teach about the Holocaust. Teaching and Learning about the Holocaust (TLH) addresses didactics and learning, under the larger umbrella of education about the Holocaust, which also comprises curricula and textbooks studies. The expression "Teaching and Learning about the Holocaust" is used by the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance.[9]

See also

Sources

Definition of Free Cultural Works logo notext.svg This article incorporates text from a free content work. Licensed under CC-BY-SA IGO 3.0 License statement: Education about the Holocaust and preventing genocide, 18, UNESCO, UNESCO. UNESCO. To learn how to add open license text to Wikipedia articles, please see this how-to page. For information on reusing text from Wikipedia, please see the terms of use.

References

  1. ^ Berger, ed., Alan L. (1991). [` Bearing Witness to the Holocaust, 1939-1989] Check |url= value (help). Philadelphia: Edwin Mellen Press. p. 20. ISBN 0773496440.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  2. ^ Berger, Alan L. (Spring 2010). "Unclaimed Experience: Trauma and Identity in Third Generation Writing about the Holocaust". Shofar: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Jewish Studies. 28 (3): 149to158. doi:10.1353/sho.0.0453.
  3. ^ "About the Institute". The International Institute for Holocaust Research. Yad Vashem. yadvashem.org. Retrieved 3 October 2017.
  4. ^ European Union Commission, European Holocaust Research Infrastructure. "European Holocaust Research Infrastructure". The European Union: European Commission 2010. Retrieved 12 May 2014.
  5. ^ Berger, Dr. Alan L. "Dr. Alan Berger Raddock Family Eminent Scholar Chair for Holocaust Studies". Florida Atlantic University. Retrieved 11 May 2014.
  6. ^ Berger, Alan L.; Berger, Naomi (2001). Second Generation Voices: Reflections By Children of Holocaust Survivors and Perpetrators. New York: Syracuse University Press. p. 378. ISBN 0815628846.
  7. ^ "Task Force on Holocaust Education: Task Force Members". Florida Department of Education. Retrieved 11 May 2014.
  8. ^ Butler, Deidre (1 March 2009). "Holocaust Studies in the United States". Jewish Women: A Comprehensive Historical Encyclopedia. Jewish Women's Archive. jwa.org. Retrieved 4 October 2017.
  9. ^ UNESCO (2017). Education about the Holocaust and preventing genocide (PDF). Paris, UNESCO. p. 18. ISBN 978-92-3-100221-2.

External links

This page was last edited on 28 August 2019, at 00:50
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