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No Justice in Germany: The Breslau Diaries, 1933-1941 (Stanford Studies in Jewish History & Culture) (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 10. Oktober 2012

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"This is by far the most probing,insightful, and gripping diary of a Jewish intellectual who lived in Germany during the 1930s. Indispensable for anyone interested in how Jews active in community affairs fared under Nazism." - Abraham Ascher,author of A Community under Siege: The Jews of Breslau under Nazism "This is by far the most probing, insightful, and gripping diary of a Jewish intellectual who lived in Germany during the 1930s. Indispensable for anyone interested in how Jews active in community affairs fared under Nazism." - Abraham Ascher, author of A Community under Siege: The Jews of Breslau under Nazism

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Willy Cohn (18881941) was the most important writer of his generation to study and record the lives of the Jewish population of Breslau. A historian and educator, he knew the town and its Jewish community like no other. Norbert Conrads is Professor Emeritus and former Chair of Early Modern History at the University of Stuttgart. He is author of numerous books on early modern Germany and Silesia. He has been awarded several prizes, including the doctorate honoris causa by the Polish University of Wroclaw in 2011."


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A valuable piece of history 23. August 2013
Von Meaghan - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
Willy Cohn's diaries beg comparison with Victor Klemperer's. Certainly the two men had a lot in common: both married, middle-aged German-Jewish intellectuals, fiercely patriotic in spite of what their country was doing to them, and just trying to hang on and survive the Nazi era as best they could. Klemperer made it; Cohn did not.

The diary was certainly worth reading as a historical document, but I didn't like it as much as Klemperer's diaries and I didn't like its author as much. Cohn was a conservative Jew with opinions that were disconcertingly similar to Hitler's: Jews could never assimilate into the population and should not try, Germany needed "living space" even if they had to invade other countries to get it, etc. He certainly wouldn't have approved of Klemperer with his "mixed marriage" and his (albeit nominal) conversion to Christianity.

The parts of the book I liked the most were when Cohn wrote about his five children. He was an affectionate and devoted parent and his fatherly love shines through in his entries. He was able to get the oldest three children out in time; all of them wound up in Israel. The youngest two shared his fate.

As the years passed and Germany grew ever darker, Cohn spoke of emigrating, but he really didn't want to leave, and couldn't make up his mind. He was all like, "I want to got to Israel but the wife wants to go to America. To which countries can I get my pension transferred to? I'm fifty already; isn't it too late to start again in a whole other country?" Sometimes I wanted to grab him by the shoulders and scream in his face to wake him up. Towards the end I think he did start to realize the seriousness of the situation; he wrote that he didn't care what happened to him, that he'd lived his life, and he was only concerned about getting his wife and two young daughters to safety. But by then it was too late.

If you have a special interest in Holocaust diaries, or daily life for German Jews during the Nazi era, I would recommend this. It's definitely not for the casual reader though.
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