If you previously purchased this article, Log in to Readcube. Log out of Readcube. Click on an option below to access. Log out of ReadCube. Koch, Elke. Schultz, James. Eickenrodt, Sabine. Jean Pauls optische Metaphorik der Unsterblichkeit. Fischer, Barbara, and Thomas C.
“We Have Something to Celebrate!”: Forging a Community of Memory for the “Velvet Revolution”
Fox, eds. Kohl, Katrin, and Ritchie Robertson, eds. Leydecker, Karl, ed. Volume 81 , Issue 1. If you do not receive an email within 10 minutes, your email address may not be registered, and you may need to create a new Wiley Online Library account. If the address matches an existing account you will receive an email with instructions to retrieve your username. Tools Request permission Export citation Add to favorites Track citation.
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Project MUSE - Recently Published Works in Holocaust and Genocide Studies
No institutional affiliation. LOG IN. Holocaust and Genocide Studies. In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Recently Published Works in Holocaust and Genocide Studies.
The Turkish Turn in Contemporary German Literature
Bad Arolsen: International Tracing Service, Google Scholar. Feral, Thierry.
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Berlin: Text Verlag Berlin, Kotzurek, Annegret, and Rainer Redies. As will be shown, the works of Rabinovici, a writer of the post-Holocaust generation, serve to transform this relationship, by rejecting standard definitions of "minority" identity, and by subverting the common notion that '"ewish" and "Austrian" are two distinct, firmly bounded categories. The work of Kliger, however, as a writer of an earlier generation, reveals her desire or need to maintain much of the traditional definitions of 'Jew" and "Austrian" of her youth.
As this paper will argue, the recent works of both authors not only pinpoint the complex issues embedded in common definitions of what is 'Jewish" and what is "Austrian," but also provide useful examples of applications of contemporary cultural discourse to literature, highlighting its important role in discussions of cultural difference and national identity in Austria and beyond.
At stake in this discussion is not whether the literature discussed fits a strict, exclusive list of criteria for "minor" literature, but rather the fact that this and other theories of a similar nature can provide a specific vocabulary which allows for a deeper understanding of the political impact of literature on identity formation. In her autobiographical book weiter leben: Eine Jugend, published in in Germany, emigrant writer Ruth Kliger tells the story of her life, as the sheltered daughter of middle-class Jewish parents in Vienna, where she was born, to her subsequent internment in three concentration camps, and then as a displaced person and American professor of German literature.
Kluger's comments on the importance of the German language to her, as an emigrant to the United States writing in German, and as a Jewish victim of Nazi persecution, show how language can serve as a cultural barrier as it simultaneously provides a source of identity. For Kluger, who was only thirteen years old when she entered Auschwitz, both reciting and writing German poetry were important parts of her early survival skills, even before her deportation.
Related Die displaced person Ruth Klüger: Suche nach einer Heimat in weiter leben (German Edition)
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