Annotated bibliography



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Priyanka Mehrotra

APUSH II


Period 5

5-23-07

ANNOTATED BIBLIOGRAPHY


Abramovich, Dvir. “Post-Holocaust Identity and Unresolved Tension in Modern-day Israel: Savyon Liebrecht's Apples from the Desert.” Women in Judaism: A Multidisciplinary Journal. 2003. < http://www.utoronto.ca/wjudaism/journal/spring2002/abramovich.html> This periodical entry explains specifically the state of Jewish women after World War Two and post- Holocaust. Anne Frank is a great example of a young lady who was a victim of the horrible conditions in the concentration camps and was not able to live through the Holocaust’s hardships and tribulations.
Barnouw, David. “Anne Frank.” Rittner, Carol, ed., Anne Frank in the World: Essays and Reflections, 1998. 2007.Parsippany Hills High School. May 22, 2007. < http://www.worldhistory.abc-clio.com/library/searches/searchdisplay.aspx?entryid=302857&fulltext=anne+frank&nav=non&specialtopicid=-1> This site is a great overview of Anne Frank’s life. This source also delves into how her diary impacted everyone around her in the past as well as people today.
Beckman, Joanne. “Religion in Post-World War II America.” Duke University, National Humanities Center. 2004. Parsippany Hills High School, May 22, 2007. < http://www.nhc.rtp.nc.us/tserve/twenty/tkeyinfo/trelww2.htm> This site explains the erupting religions in the United States and the dying religions in the United States after World War Two. It can be seen that Jewish and Semitism movement increased just as Japanese beliefs decreased in circulation.
Bloomfield, Sara J. On screen interview. 2007. <http://www.ushmm.org/museum/exhibit/online/af/htmlsite/interviews.html> This interview unveils the impact of certain quotes in Anne Frank’s diary. Some quotes are widely known today, turned into clichés, yet have a much deeper meaning than understood.
Churchill, Winston. “The Sinews of Peace.” March 5, 1946; Iron Curtail speech. < http://www.americanhistory.abc-clio.com/library/searches/searchdisplay.aspx?entryid=298693&fulltext=start+of+world+war+two&nav=non&specialtopicid=-1> This site was a primary document of Churchill’s speech explaining post-WWII conditions to the general public. He discussed the battle between democracy and communism. He also touched upon how minority groups will have a say in either government.
Elias, Buddy. On screen interview. 2007. <http://www.ushmm.org/museum/exhibit/online/af/htmlsite/interviews.html> This interview discusses not only Anne Frank’s dedication for getting her message and experiences out, but also speaks of the dedication of her father, Otto.
Frank, Anne. The Diary of a Young Girl. New York: Bantam Doubleday Dell Publishing Group, Inc., 1991. This is an autobiography of Anne Frank during WWII. Her experiences during the Holocaust and her broadcast of those experiences have opened the eyes of many today. She has greatly influenced modern interpretations and perceptions of the past. (This is the movie.)
Harcourt Multimedia Biographies. “Anne Frank.” May 22, 2007. < http://www.harcourtschool.com/activity/biographies/frank/> This site gives an overview of Anne Frank’s life in the concentration camps, ultimately leading to her death at the age of only fifteen. Her legacy still lives due to her father’s hard work and dedication to publish her diary. Otto wrote 30,000 letters to all her readers and audience during the remainder of his lifetime.
Keylor, William. “The Legacy of World War Two: Decline, Rise, and Recovery.” BBC. 2005. < http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/worldwars/wwtwo/legacy_01.shtml> May 22, 2007. This site discusses the impact of WWII on the general world. It explains the three-step process in order to get the world back on its feet and running smoothly again.
MSN Encarta. 1993-2007. Parsippany Hills High School. May 22, 2007. < http://encarta.msn.com/encyclopedia_761563737/World_War_II.html> This encyclopedia gives a thorough analysis of each WWII event and its impact on the war and the people. It also explains the conditions of the Holocaust victims and minority groups such as the Japanese, African Americans, and women.
On screen video. <http://www.americanhistory.abc-clio.com/library/searches/searchdisplay.aspx?entryid=299971&fulltext=holocaust&nav=non&specialtopicid=-1&_playback=true > This shows how minority groups were liberated from Nazi concentration camps near the end of World War Two. Anne Frank represented these minority groups, her unheard voice finally heard.
Randall, Vernellia R. “Race, Racism and the Law.” 1993. Parsippany Hills High School. May 22, 2007. < http://academic.udayton.edu/race/02rights/intern01.htm> This site focuses on the minority group of the Japanese who were victims of maltreatment in the internment camps during World War Two, Just as Jews, Japanese were seen as threats to the home country and sent to fatal camps. The only difference was that Japanese internment camps were thought to be helpful, protecting the Japanese, but it was quite different than the rumors spread.
Rosenblatt, Roger. “Anne Frank: With a diary kept in a secret attic, she braved the Nazis and lent a searing voice to the fight for human dignity.” TIME. June 14, 1999. < http://www.time.com/time/time100/heroes/profile/frank01.html> May 22, 2007. Rosenblatt, a well-known journalist, discusses the hardships in Anne’s life during the Holocaust. He mainly explicates her ability to keep such an in-depth journal at such a young age.
The Electronic Holocaust Encyclopedia. May 22, 2007. United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. May 2006. http://www.ushmm.org/wlc/article.php?lang=en&ModuleId=10005176 This site given an analysis of how women were affected during the Holocaust. The treatment of women was quite different than that of men, in some ways harsher.
Weisel, Elie. Night. New York: Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1955. This novel focuses on the treatment of non-Aryan races in the concentration camps. It further explicates the hardships that women such as Anne Frank were subjected to. (This is the novel)
Yolen, Jane. The Devil’s Arithmetic. May 22, 2007. < http://www.promotega.org/asu30022/consequences.html> This site explains the aftermath of World War II and the Holocaust through the point of view of a Jewish victim.


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