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Exclusionary Violence Antisemitic Riots in Modern German History (Social History, Popular Culture, and Politics in Germany)

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Published by University of Michigan Press .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • European history (ie other than Britain & Ireland),
  • Jewish studies,
  • Multicultural Nonfiction,
  • Germany,
  • Antisemitism,
  • Germany - History,
  • Social History,
  • History,
  • History - General History,
  • Jews,
  • Discrimination & Racism,
  • Europe - Germany,
  • Social Science / Sociology / General,
  • Persecutions,
  • Ethnic relations

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsChristhard Hoffmann (Editor), Werner Bergmann (Editor), Helmut Walser Smith (Editor)
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages224
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7633496M
ISBN 100472097962
ISBN 109780472097968

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Using an oral history approach, this book draws on Gypsy and non-Gypsy narratives to tell the story of Gypsy forced dislocation from Bayramic, a northwestern town of Turkey, in Gül Özatesler examines memory construction, the categories of Gypsyness and Turkishness, and the different perspectives and positions that emerged, considering all in relation to underlying socioeconomic Format: Hardcover. It argues convincingly that the racial violence against Chinese Americans and the subsequent large-scale expulsion of Chinese migrants left behind a legacy of exclusion that tore apart families and communities. It is timely in light of the mass deportations of Latinos today and there are 5/5(5). Hospitality is a metaphor for the love of God (17). Violence, then, is any exclusionary practice. Theologically, it could be something legitimate like church discipline, but raised to doctrine of God levels, it could be something more problematic: the decree of /5(9). A CIP catalog record for this book is available from the British Library. Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data Exclusionary violence: antisemitic riots in modern German history / edited by Christhard Hoffmann, Werner Bergmann, and Helmut Walser Smith. p. cm. — (Social history, popular culture, and politics in Germany).

  [Read book] Exclusionary Violence: Antisemitic Riots in Modern German History (Social History. Report. Browse more videos. "This collection of essays from prominent German and North American scholars explores the major aspects of anti-Jewish violence before the Holocaust using the concept of 'exclusionary violence.' With this term the authors move beyond a simplistic recounting of pogroms or violent outbursts against Jews in nineteenth- and twentieth-century Germany. Beth Lew-Williams shows how American immigration policies incited violence against Chinese workers, and how that violence provoked new exclusionary policies. Locating the origins of the modern American 'alien' in this violent era, she makes clear that the present resurgence of xenophobia builds mightily upon past fears of the 'heathen Chinaman.'. This article aims to explore the forced dislocation of immigrant Gyspy townspeople from a Turkish town, Bayramiç, Çanakkale in It focuses on the workings of social categories of Turkishness a Cited by: 1.

  Beth Lew-Williams shows how American immigration policies incited this violence and how the violence, in turn, provoked new exclusionary policies. Ultimately, Lew-Williams argues, Chinese expulsion and exclusion produced the concept of the [Read] The Chinese Must Go: Violence, Exclusion, and the Making of the Alien in America For Free. dm. In book: Exclusionary Violence: Antisemitic Riots in Modern German History, Publisher: The University of Michigan Press, Editors: Christhard Hoffmann, Werner Bergmann, Helmut Walser Smith, pp COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.   In this spirit, I approach DAIA's Dirty War conduct not as evidence of moral failure but as a case study of the means by which exclusionary violence co-opts civil institutions and empowers repressive regimes, and of the complex liabilities this co-option by: 1.