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1. Aerodromo apysakos [2015]

Book
295 pages ; 17 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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VG95 .E75 D68 2015 Available
Book
173 pages
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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RG510 .M39 A33 2015 Available
Book
159 pages
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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ND955 .L573 D37 2015 Available
Book
503 pages ; 24 cm
Green Library
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DK505.83 .J35 2015 Unavailable At bindery Request
Book
294 pages
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DK505.77 .U95 2015 Available
Book
x, 442 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Einleitung
  • Die Ghettoisierung und die Aktionen bis Ende 1941
  • Das Ghetto als Wirtschaftsbetrieb
  • Das Ghetto als Lebens- und Zwangsgemeinschaft
  • Litauer und Juden
  • Das Ende der Ghettos in Litauen
  • Komparativer Exkurs : Arbeitseinsatz in den Ghettos in Riga, in Białystok und in Weissrussland.
"Der Mord an den europäischen Juden zählt zu den am besten erforschten Ereignissen des 20. Jahrhunderts. Dabei wird die mehrjährige Ghettophase in Ostmitteleuropa in der Regel nur als eine Art Vorstufe der Vernichtung wahrgenommen. Joachim Tauber stellt diese These auf den Prüfstand, wobei er am Beispiel Litauens insbesondere den generell vernachlässigten Arbeitseinsatz von Juden in Ghettos untersucht. Das Leben der Menschen in den Ghettos, so die Quintessenz seiner quellengesättigten innovativen Studie, war geprägt von entbehrungsreicher Arbeit für die deutschen Besatzer und litauische Einrichtungen. Um Arbeit drehte sich in den Ghettos alles: Sie stand für die jüdische Ghettoleitung ebenso im Vordergrund wie für die deutsche Zivilverwaltung, die größten Wert darauf legte, sie so effizient wie möglich zu organisieren. Letztlich bildete sie sogar die Voraussetzung für die Fortexistenz der Ghettos. Arbeit war für viele Juden die letzte Hoffnung, wie kaum je so eindringlich gezeigt worden ist, wie in diesem Buch."--Jacket.
  • Einleitung
  • Die Ghettoisierung und die Aktionen bis Ende 1941
  • Das Ghetto als Wirtschaftsbetrieb
  • Das Ghetto als Lebens- und Zwangsgemeinschaft
  • Litauer und Juden
  • Das Ende der Ghettos in Litauen
  • Komparativer Exkurs : Arbeitseinsatz in den Ghettos in Riga, in Białystok und in Weissrussland.
"Der Mord an den europäischen Juden zählt zu den am besten erforschten Ereignissen des 20. Jahrhunderts. Dabei wird die mehrjährige Ghettophase in Ostmitteleuropa in der Regel nur als eine Art Vorstufe der Vernichtung wahrgenommen. Joachim Tauber stellt diese These auf den Prüfstand, wobei er am Beispiel Litauens insbesondere den generell vernachlässigten Arbeitseinsatz von Juden in Ghettos untersucht. Das Leben der Menschen in den Ghettos, so die Quintessenz seiner quellengesättigten innovativen Studie, war geprägt von entbehrungsreicher Arbeit für die deutschen Besatzer und litauische Einrichtungen. Um Arbeit drehte sich in den Ghettos alles: Sie stand für die jüdische Ghettoleitung ebenso im Vordergrund wie für die deutsche Zivilverwaltung, die größten Wert darauf legte, sie so effizient wie möglich zu organisieren. Letztlich bildete sie sogar die Voraussetzung für die Fortexistenz der Ghettos. Arbeit war für viele Juden die letzte Hoffnung, wie kaum je so eindringlich gezeigt worden ist, wie in diesem Buch."--Jacket.
Green Library
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DS135 .L5 T38 2015 Unknown
Book
263 pages
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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GV884 .S23 R33 2015 Available
Book
2 volumes (719; 1199 pages) : illustrations (some color) ; 31 cm
  • I dalis. Apžvalgų ir biografijų rinkinys
  • II dalis. Biografijų rinkinys.
  • I dalis. Apžvalgų ir biografijų rinkinys
  • II dalis. Biografijų rinkinys.
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DK505.8 .A86 2015 F 1 DALIS Available
DK505.8 .A86 2015 F 2 DALIS Available
Book
1 online resource (2 unnumbered pages) : color illustrations.
Book
251 pages
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NX571 .L573 S23 2015 Available
Book
243 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm
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DK502.4 .W43 2015 Available
Book
183 pages ; 25 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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HE9855.9 .S73 2015 Available
Book
189 pages ; 23 cm.
Green Library
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DK4314.5 .R86 2015 Unknown
Book
xii, 284 pages ; 23 cm.
  • The blood libel in nineteenth-century Lithuania
  • Antisemitism in Lithuania
  • Lithuania during the "storms in the South" (early 1880s)
  • How insulted religious feelings turned into pogroms: Lithuania in 1900
  • Antisemitic tensions and pogroms in late imperial period
  • Comparative perspective.
This book explores anti-Jewish violence in Russian-ruled Lithuania. It begins by illustrating how widespread anti-Jewish feelings were among the Christian population in 19th century, focusing on blood libel accusations as well as describing the role of modern anti-Semitism. Secondly, it tries to identify the structural preconditions as well as specific triggers that turned anti-Jewish feelings into collective violence and analyzes the nature of this violence. Lastly, pogroms in Lithuania are compared to anti-Jewish violence in other regions of the Russian Empire and East Galicia.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • The blood libel in nineteenth-century Lithuania
  • Antisemitism in Lithuania
  • Lithuania during the "storms in the South" (early 1880s)
  • How insulted religious feelings turned into pogroms: Lithuania in 1900
  • Antisemitic tensions and pogroms in late imperial period
  • Comparative perspective.
This book explores anti-Jewish violence in Russian-ruled Lithuania. It begins by illustrating how widespread anti-Jewish feelings were among the Christian population in 19th century, focusing on blood libel accusations as well as describing the role of modern anti-Semitism. Secondly, it tries to identify the structural preconditions as well as specific triggers that turned anti-Jewish feelings into collective violence and analyzes the nature of this violence. Lastly, pogroms in Lithuania are compared to anti-Jewish violence in other regions of the Russian Empire and East Galicia.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
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DS146 .L53 S73 2015 Unknown

17. Europos šaknys [2015]

Book
341 pages : illustrations, maps ; 24 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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DK505.54 .S73 2015 Available
Book
374 pages ; 24 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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In process Request
DS135 .L52 K67 2015 Available
Book
304 pages : illustrations, genealogical table ; 25 cm
  • Circle of disquiet
  • Bones in the forest
  • Gin and two
  • In the barrel
  • Château Michel
  • Picnic in a cemetery
  • Patient number 9413
  • Jews in a whisper
  • Madness in the brain
  • The lark sings and falls
  • Death in the Holy Land
  • The ghosts of repetition
  • A single chain.
Award-winning New York Times columnist Roger Cohen turns a compassionate yet discerning eye on the legacy of his own forebears. As he follows them across continents and decades, mapping individual lives that diverge and intertwine, vital patterns of struggle and resilience, valued heritage and evolving loyalties (religious, ethnic, national), converge into a resonant portrait of cultural identity in the modern age. Beginning in the nineteenth century and continuing through to the present day, Cohen tracks his family's story of repeated upheaval, from Lithuania to South Africa, and then to England, the United States, and Israel. It is a tale of otherness marked by overt and latent anti-Semitism, but also otherness as a sense of inheritance. We see Cohen's family members grow roots in each adopted homeland even as they struggle to overcome the loss of what is left behind and to adapt. At the heart of The Girl from Human Street is the powerful and touching relationship between Cohen and his mother, that "girl." Tortured by the upheavals in her life yet stoic in her struggle, she embodies her son's complex inheritance.--From publisher description.
  • Circle of disquiet
  • Bones in the forest
  • Gin and two
  • In the barrel
  • Château Michel
  • Picnic in a cemetery
  • Patient number 9413
  • Jews in a whisper
  • Madness in the brain
  • The lark sings and falls
  • Death in the Holy Land
  • The ghosts of repetition
  • A single chain.
Award-winning New York Times columnist Roger Cohen turns a compassionate yet discerning eye on the legacy of his own forebears. As he follows them across continents and decades, mapping individual lives that diverge and intertwine, vital patterns of struggle and resilience, valued heritage and evolving loyalties (religious, ethnic, national), converge into a resonant portrait of cultural identity in the modern age. Beginning in the nineteenth century and continuing through to the present day, Cohen tracks his family's story of repeated upheaval, from Lithuania to South Africa, and then to England, the United States, and Israel. It is a tale of otherness marked by overt and latent anti-Semitism, but also otherness as a sense of inheritance. We see Cohen's family members grow roots in each adopted homeland even as they struggle to overcome the loss of what is left behind and to adapt. At the heart of The Girl from Human Street is the powerful and touching relationship between Cohen and his mother, that "girl." Tortured by the upheavals in her life yet stoic in her struggle, she embodies her son's complex inheritance.--From publisher description.
Green Library
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DS135 .L53 C54 2015 Unknown
Book
xix, 435 pages : illustrations, maps ; 25 cm
Rita Gabis comes from a family of Eastern European Jews and Lithuanian Catholics. She was close to her Catholic grandfather as a child and knew one version of his past: prior to immigration he had fought the Russians, whose brutal occupation of Lithuania destroyed thousands of lives before Hitler's army swept in. Five years ago, Gabis discovered an unthinkable dimension to her family story: from 1941 to 1943, her grandfather had been the chief of security police under the Gestapo in the Lithuanian town of Svencionys, near the killing field of Poligon, where eight thousand Jews were murdered over three days in the fall of 1941. In 1942, the local Polish population was also hunted down. Gabis felt compelled to find out the complicated truth of who her grandfather was and what he had done. Built around dramatic interviews in four countries, filled with original scholarship, and mesmerizing in its lyricism, A Guest at the Shooters' Banquet is a history and family memoir like no other, documenting "the holocaust by bullets" with a remarkable quest as Gabis returns again and again to the country of her grandfather's birth to learn all she can about the man she thought she knew.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Rita Gabis comes from a family of Eastern European Jews and Lithuanian Catholics. She was close to her Catholic grandfather as a child and knew one version of his past: prior to immigration he had fought the Russians, whose brutal occupation of Lithuania destroyed thousands of lives before Hitler's army swept in. Five years ago, Gabis discovered an unthinkable dimension to her family story: from 1941 to 1943, her grandfather had been the chief of security police under the Gestapo in the Lithuanian town of Svencionys, near the killing field of Poligon, where eight thousand Jews were murdered over three days in the fall of 1941. In 1942, the local Polish population was also hunted down. Gabis felt compelled to find out the complicated truth of who her grandfather was and what he had done. Built around dramatic interviews in four countries, filled with original scholarship, and mesmerizing in its lyricism, A Guest at the Shooters' Banquet is a history and family memoir like no other, documenting "the holocaust by bullets" with a remarkable quest as Gabis returns again and again to the country of her grandfather's birth to learn all she can about the man she thought she knew.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
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Green Library Status
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DS135 .L53 G33 2015 Unknown

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