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Additional Resources Introduction Following the liberation of the concentration camps inHolocaust survivors set forth on their newest journey -- the quest for a new life, home, and family.
Often they suppressed the trauma they sustained during the Holocaust, pushing it to the backs of their minds, distancing themselves from the terror and the grief to embrace their new lives. Their inability to mourn or to acknowledge their own suffering led them to exhibit a variety of symptoms.
It is not meant to be exhaustive. Those unable to visit might be able to find these works in a nearby public library or acquire them through interlibrary loan.
The results of that search indicate all libraries in your area that own that particular title.
Talk to your local librarian for assistance. Autonomy in a Mass Age. An Anatomy of Life in the Death Camps. Oxford University Press, P D47 [ Find in a library near you external link ] Investigates human survival as seen in Nazi and Soviet camps. Uses only survivor testimony in order to assess common circumstances and coping strategies.
Writing History, Writing Trauma. Johns Hopkins University Press, L34 [ Find in a library near you external link ] Details the unique factors that play a part in written accounts of traumatic events, particularly Holocaust testimonies.
Combines psychoanalytical, ethical, and hermeneutic viewpoints in an effort to come to terms with trauma as a significant factor in historical inquiry and understanding.
Includes extensive footnotes and an index. Offers an overview of the primary concerns regarding the psychological aspects of the Holocaust.
Surviving, and Other Essays. P B47 [ Find in a library near you external link ] A compilation of twenty-four articles and essays written by a child psychologist and Holocaust survivor about spiritual and emotional survival.
Focuses on the Holocaust and its effects on individuals. The Psychological Perspectives of the Holocaust and of its Aftermath.
Social Science Monographs, P P78 [ Find in a library near you external link ] Contains scholarly essays produced from a conference held in at the City University of New York.
The Shamai Davidson Papers. New York University Press, Points out significant correlations between camp survival techniques and post-camp lifestyles.
Survivors, Victims, and Perpetrators. J4 S87 [ Find in a library near you external link ] Examines the psychological implications of the Holocaust through a variety of perspectives.
Focuses on available clinical research into the psychological imprint left by extreme emotional stress. Includes rare scholarly attention to the psychology of the perpetrator.
Echoes of the Holocaust: Talbieh Mental Health Center D E28 [ Find in a library near you external link ] A yearly bulletin providing a scholarly platform for the discussion of psychological issues associated with Holocaust trauma and recovery.
Covers survivors, their children, and their grandchildren.
Noah Klein, the son of two Holocaust survivors, said: “As a child of two Holocaust survivors, I appreciate that despite the horrors of the Holocaust, Germany has been a great friend and supporter of Israel. WASHINGTON — Holocaust survivors show remarkable resilience in their day-to-day lives, but they still manifest the pain of their traumatic past in the form of various psychiatric symptoms, according to an analysis of 44 years of global psychological research. The emergence of the concept of shell shock during the First World War had focused unparalleled attention to the issue of traumatic illness.
University of British Columbia Press, H6 E57 [ Find in a library near you external link ] A large bibliography of articles, books, theses, and conference proceedings dealing with the topic of psychiatry and the Holocaust.
Divided into two major sections, one capturing more than multi-lingual citations, the other annotating selected titles the editors considered important in the field. Living with the Holocaust.
Cambridge University Press, Mar 01, · To study effects on adult outcomes, we use two indicators of being affected by World War II: (a) that one lived in a war country during the war period, and (b) that one was exposed to combat in the area within a country in which one lived during the war.
The Holocaust also known as Shoah', was the mass murder or genocide of approximately six million Jews during World War II, a programme of systematic state-sponsored murder by Nazi Germany, led by Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Party, throughout the German Reich and German-occupied territories.
Prior to World War II, during the Weimar Republic, the socioeconomic position was overwhelmingly middle and upper class.
the years between the two world wars were also for the Jews a time of awareness of national and religious self-identity, and also of increased cultural creativity. The long range psychological effects of the Holocaust. Most European Jews lived in countries that Nazi Germany would occupy or influence during World War II.
By , the Germans and their collaborators killed nearly two out of every three European Jews as part of the " Final Solution," the Nazi policy to murder the Jews of Europe.
The emergence of the concept of shell shock during the First World War had focused unparalleled attention to the issue of traumatic illness. The Long Term Effects of the Holocaust The Holocaust destroyed society.
This devastating Genocide killed millions of people, left thousands in physical or mental pain, and affected todays society .