Criminal Case 40 61 the Trial of Adolf Eichmann

Author: Harry Mulisch
Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press
ISBN: 9780812220650
Format: PDF, Docs
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In his coverage of the Eichmann Trial, Harry Mulisch offers a portrayal of the process, of the man, and of the implications of the efficiency of evil.

Visualizing the Holocaust

Author: David Bathrick
Publisher: Camden House
ISBN: 1571133836
Format: PDF, Docs
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Collection of essays exploring the controversies surrounding images of the Holocaust.

The House on Garibaldi Street

Author: Isser Harel
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 113521882X
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
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This is the true story of the kidnapping of Adolf Eichmann in Argentina by the Mossad, Israel's secret intelligence serviceunder the leadership of Isser Harel. This is his account, revised and updated, with the real names and details of all Mossad personnel.

Eichmann in My Hands

Author: Peter Z. Malkin
Publisher: Grand Central Pub
ISBN: 9780446514187
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
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A former Israeli spy offers an eyewitness account of the manhunt for Adolph Eichmann, describing how he stalked the Nazi war criminal through Buenos Aires

ABA Journal

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The ABA Journal serves the legal profession. Qualified recipients are lawyers and judges, law students, law librarians and associate members of the American Bar Association.

When Men Were the Only Models We Had

Author: Carolyn G. Heilbrun
Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press
ISBN: 9780812236323
Format: PDF
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A leading feminist critic and novelist describes the influence of three important scholars, writers, and thinkers on her life and philosophy--Clifton Fadiman, Lionel Trilling, and Jacques Barzun--in an intriguing look at intellectual endeavors, the romance of ideas, and the hopelessness of female ambition in the years prior to the feminist movement.

Exposes and Excess

Author: Cecelia Tichi
Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press
ISBN: 0812203755
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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From robber barons to titanic CEOs, from the labor unrest of the 1880s to the mass layoffs of the 1990s, two American Gilded Ages—one in the early 1900s, another in the final years of the twentieth century—mirror each other in their laissez-faire excess and rampant social crises. Both eras have ignited the civic passions of investigative writers who have drafted diagnostic blueprints for urgently needed change. The compelling narratives of the muckrakers—Upton Sinclair, Ida Tarbell, Lincoln Steffens, and Ray Stannard Baker among them—became bestsellers and prizewinners a hundred years ago; today, Cecelia Tichi notes, they have found their worthy successors in writers such as Barbara Ehrenreich, Eric Schlosser, and Naomi Klein. In Exposés and Excess Tichi explores the two Gilded Ages through the lens of their muckrakers. Drawing from her considerable and wide-ranging work in American studies, Tichi details how the writers of the first muckraking generation used fact-based narratives in magazines such as McClure's to rouse the U.S. public to civic action in an era of unbridled industrial capitalism and fear of the immigrant "dangerous classes." Offering a damning cultural analysis of the new Gilded Age, Tichi depicts a booming, insecure, fortress America of bulked-up baby strollers, McMansion housing, and an obsession with money-as-lifeline in an era of deregulation, yawning income gaps, and idolatry of the market and its rock-star CEOs. No one has captured this period of corrosive boom more acutely than the group of nonfiction writers who burst on the scene in the late 1990s with their exposés of the fast-food industry, the world of low-wage work, inadequate health care, corporate branding, and the multibillion-dollar prison industry. And nowhere have these authors—Ehrenreich, Schlosser, Klein, Laurie Garrett, and Joseph Hallinan—revealed more about their emergence as writers and the connections between journalism and literary narrative than in the rich and insightful interviews that round out the book. With passion and wit, Exposés and Excess brings a literary genre up to date at a moment when America has gone back to the future.