Protest in Hitler's a National Communitya : Popular Unrest and the Nazi Response
- Hardback | 308 pages
- 152 x 229 x 18mm | 553g
- 30 Dec 2015
- Berghahn Books
- Oxford, United Kingdom
Other books in this series
14 Mar 2013
30 Apr 2016
19 Oct 2018
Table of contents
Introduction: Nazi Responses to Popular Protest in the Reich
Chapter 1. Aspects of German Procedures in the Holocaust
Gerhard L. Weinberg
Chapter 2. Women and Protest in Wartime Nazi Germany
Chapter 3. The Demonstrations in Support of the Evangelical Land Bishop Hans Meiser: A Successful Protest against the Nazi Regime?
Chapter 4. The Catholic Church, Bishop von Galen and 'Euthanasia'
Chapter 5. The Possibilities of Protest in the Third Reich: The Witten Demonstration in Context
Chapter 6. The 'Legend' of Women's Resistance in the Rosenstrasse
Katharina von Kellenbach
Chapter 7. Auschwitz, the 'Fabrik-Aktion', Rosenstrasse: A Plea for a Change of Perspective
Chapter 8. The 1943 Rosenstrasse Protest and the Churches
Chapter 9. Protest and Aftermath: Popular Protest in Nazi German History
Afterword: Protest and Resistance
David Clay Large
APPENDIX: TRANSLATED DOCUMENTS
Appendix I: The Situation of the 'Mischlinge' in Germany, Mid-March 1943, by Gerhard Lehfeldt
Appendix II: Decree Regarding the Removal of Jews from Frankfurt/Oder Factories, February 25, 1943
Appendix III: April 1, 1943 OSS document identifying Protest in Berlin with the Interruption of Deportation of Jews
Appendix IV: Translated Excerpts from the Diaries of Joseph Goebbels, Die Tagebuecher von Joseph Goebbels, ed. Elke Froelich (Munich: K.G. Saur)
Appendix V: Excerpts from testimonies of women who protested for their Jewish husbands in response to a request from the Berlin Bureau of Reparations, 1955.
Appendix VI: Excerpts of Individual Sections and Paragraphs from Legal Texts and Ordinances (1933-1941)
Appendix VII: RSHA Guidelines for Deportation to Auschwitz, ;Berlin, February 20, 1943
Appendix VIII: Documents of the SS at Auschwitz from early March 1943 indicating their "pull" for workers from Berlin and their expectation that more working Jews (intermarried) would be sent from Berlin
Appendix IX: Documents in response to the Witten Protest and from 1944 indicating Hitler's continuing refusal to use force against "racial" civilians who refused to follow regime guidelines for evacuating bombed areas.
Appendix X: Excerpts from the recent German press representing controversies about public protest by ordinary Germans in the Third Reich.
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