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by Mary Fulbrook
German National Identity. has been added to your Cart. Fulbrook's achievement is to bring out both individual experience and the importance of historical contingency in examining questions of national identity.
German National Identity.
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Start by marking German National Identity after the Holocaust as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. This book will be of interest to advanced undergraduate and postgraduate students in history, politics, and German and European Studies, as well as established scholars and interested members of the public.
Fulbrook was born Mary Jean Alexandra Wilson on 28 November 1951 to Arthur Wilson . German National Identity after the Holocaust.
Fulbrook was born Mary Jean Alexandra Wilson on 28 November 1951 to Arthur Wilson and Harriett C. Wilson (née Friedeberg). Fulbrook began her academic career as a temporary lecturer at the London School of Economics for the 1977/1978 academic year and at Brunel University for 1978/1979.
After the Holocaust - The aftermath of the Holocaust had a profound effect on society in both Europe and the rest of the world. Its impact could be felt in theological discussions, artistic and cultural pursuits and political decisions. The Holocaust in art and literature - As one of the defining events of the 20th century, and one of the most stark examples of human brutality in modern history, the Holocaust has had a profound impact on art and literature over the past 60 years.
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Fulbrook, German National Identity after the Holocaust (Cambridge: Polity Press, 1999). M. Fulbrook, Interpretations of the Two Germanies, 1945–1990 (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 2nd edn, 2000). Glaessner, The Unification Process in Germany (London: Pinter, 1992). J. Kopstein, The Politics of Economic Decline (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1997). A. Kramer, The West German Economy (Oxford: Berg, 1991). K. Larres and P. Panayi (ed., The Federal Republic of Germany since 1949: Politics, Society and Economy before and after Unification (London: Longman, 1996). C. Maier, Dissolution (Princeton, . Princeton University Press, 1997).
German national identity after the Holocaust. Cambridge: Polity Press.
German Memory and Responsibility After the Holocaust.
University College London. Globalization and national identity are two separate but important concepts in contemporary sociology; however, neither is well grounded. There is little consensus. Yet we need to establish a foundation for talking about globalization and national identity and the relationship between them. Globalization can be interpreted from many different perspectives: economic, social, psychological, political, even philosophical. German Memory and Responsibility After the Holocaust.
For over half a century, Germans have lived in the shadow of Auschwitz.
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