The Politics of Commemoration History 52902 Anthropology 52902



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Reesa Greenberg, “The Jewish Museum, Vienna: A Holographic Paradigm for History and the Holocaust,” in Shelley Hornstein and Florence Jacobowitz, eds. Image and Remembrance: Representation and the Holocaust (Bloomington: Indiana Univ. Press, 2003), pp. 235-250.


Esther Dischereit, Vor den Hohen Feiertagen gab es ein Flüstern und Rascheln im Haus (Berlin: AvivA, 2009) NOTE: THIS IS A BILINGUAL TEXT THAT IS ITSELF A COMMEMORATION.
Primary source:
Eisenman Architects, Holocaust Memorial Berlin (Lars Mueller Publishers)
Further Reading:
Eric Kilgerman, Introduction to his Sites of the Uncanny: Paul Celan, Specularity and the Visual Arts (Berlin:Walter de Bruyter, ), pp.1-30.
Karyn Bal, Disciplining the Holocaust (Albany: SUNY Press, 2008), ch. 2.
There will be no class on October 21: Instead there will be required Individual/group meetings to discuss projects on the morning of Wednesday, October 20: Please sign up via Chalk for appointments by Monday, October 18.
October 28: The Third Reich
Peter Carrier, Holocaust monuments and national memory cultures in France and Germany since 1989, ch. 4.
Gavriel D. Rosenfeld and Paul B. Jaskot, Introduction: Urban Space and the Nazi Past in Postwar Germany,” in their Beyond Berlin: Twelve German Cities Confront the Nazi Past (Ann Arbor: Univ. of Michigan Press, )
Bill Niven, “Remembering Nazi-Antisemitism in the GDR,” in Bill Niven and Chloe Paver, eds. Memorialization in Germany since 1945 (London: Palgrave, ), pp. 205-213.
A. Charlesworth, “Contesting places of memory: the case of Auschwitz,” Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 12 (1994): 579-93.
Doris L. Bergen, “Mourning, Mass Death, and The Grey Zone: The Ethnic Germans of Eastern Europe and the Second World War,” in Peter Homans, ed. Symbolic Loss: The Ambiguity of Mourning and Memory at Century’s End (Charlottesville: Univ. Press of Virginia, 2000), pp. 171-196.
Thomas O. Haakenson, “(In)Visible Trauma: Michael Elmgreen and Ingar Dragset’s Memorial to the Homosexuals Persecuted under the National Socialist Regime,” in Niven and Paver, eds. Memorialization in Germany since 1945, pp. 146-156.
Caroline Pearce, “The Role of German Perpetrator Sites in Teaching and Confronting the

Nazi Past, in Niven and Paver, eds. Memorialization in Germany since 1945, 168-

177.
Additional:
Michael Geyer, ”The Place of the Second World War in German Memory and History,” New German Critique 7 (Spring-Summer, 1997):
Charles S. Maier, “A Surfeit of Memory? Reflections on History, Melancholy, and Denial,” History and Memory 5 (1993): 136-51.
Gavriel D. Rosenfeld and Paul B. Jaskot, eds. Beyond Berlin: Twelve German Cities Confront the Nazi Past (Ann Arbor: Univ. of Michigan Press, )
November 4: Vichy-Shoah/French Jewish History


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