The assessment of the Nazi genocide in Poland, an issue which has deeply divided Poles and Jews, lies at the core of this volume. Also included are discussions of Polish attitudes to the nearly 300,000 Jews who tried to resettle in post-war Poland; the little-known testimony of Belzec survivor Rudolf Reder; a discussion of Holocaust victims as martyrs; and a presentation of how the Auschwitz Museum sees its future.
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Antony Polonsky is the first holder of the Albert Abramson Chair of Holocaust Studies, a joint appointment held in the Department of Near Eastern and Judaic Studies at Brandeis University and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington DC.Review:
'Given the richness and diversity of the first twelve issues of Polin, any research library with a interest in Central and Eastern Europe should acquire a set (all volumes still being in print), together with a copy of this useful index. It is a clear demonstration of the advances in the study of Polish Jewry over the last twenty years.' John D. Klier, East European Jewish Affairs
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