The Racial State: Germany 1933-1945

Cambridge University Press, 7. stu 1991. - Broj stranica: 402
Between 1933 and 1945 the Nazi regime in Germany tried to restructure a "class" society along racial lines. This book deals with the ideas and institutions that underpinned this mission, and shows how Nazi policy affected various groups of people, both victims and beneficiaries. The book begins with a serious discussion of the origins of Nazi racial ideology, and then demonstrates the way in which this was translated into official policy. It deals with the systematic persecution not only of the Jews, but also with the fate of lesser-known groups such as Sinti and Roma, the mentally handicapped, the "asocial," and homosexuals.

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The racial state: Germany, 1933-1945

Izvješće korisnika/ca  - Not Available - Book Verdict

In looking at the racial underpinnings of virtually every move made by the Nazi state, this book tries to refute the idea that the Third Reich represented just another form of national modernization ... Pročitajte cijelu recenziju

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Izvješće korisnika/ca  - vegetarian - LibraryThing

Very well-written, sees the unity of Germany's development experience as integrated with its social pathology. Pročitajte cijelu recenziju

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O autoru (1991)

Michael Burleigh, as of the fall of 2000, is a professor of history at Washington and Lee University. He is the author of six previous books on Germany, including Death and Deliverance and Ethics and Extermination.

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