Passport to Life: Autobiographical Reflections on the Holocaust
Forensic Press, 2004 - 291 Seiten
Described as a "script for a movie", Passport to Life: Autobiographical Reflections on the Holocaust, is a novel-like tale of adventure woven with a meditative element; making our protagonist part Indiana Jones, part Sigmund Freud. As a Jewish boy in Poland and Hungary during World War II, Emanuel Tanay struggled daily to stay alive and against all odds, succeeded. Sixty years later, Tanay looks back on a wonderful life in America, as an internationally known forensic psychiatrist and expert on homicide. Passport to Life is the written documentation of this journey. Part memoir, part history, and part social commentary, it is a successful hybrid, much like Tanay's life. Passport to Life is far, far more than an autobiographical memoir. It is more than a record of Holocaust atrocities. It is quite literally the embodiment of its title, an indispensable contribution to Holocaust literature shelves and psychology shelves, and bears the absolute highest recommendation to school libraries, public libraries, Holocaust literature collections, scholars and lay readers alike. Do not pass up this book. The Midwest Book Review
6 Seiten stimmen mit dem Suchbegriff "Kalocsa" in diesem Buch überein.
Ergebnisse 1-3 von 6
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
War is in the Air
14 weitere Abschnitte werden nicht angezeigt.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
American anti-Semitic apartment asked atrocities became belief system believe Budapest called Catholic Christian church concentration camp culture danger death denounced door DP camp Elie Wiesel escape Europe false papers Father Kuchar friends Gadomski gave genocide German captivity Gestapo ghetto Gina girl Halina hate Hitler Holocaust survivor Hungarian Jews Hungary identity Jesus Jewish Judenrat Kalocsa Kennkarte killed knew Krakow later liberated living on false looked lslam lslamic lsrael Miechow military Mimis monastery Mother and Olenka Munich murder Nazi Germany never organized parents peasants person Plaszow Poland Poles police Polish Jews Popielski prison railroad station Red Army religion religious remember returned Russian sister soldiers Soviet Union Stefan Street survival talk tell Tenenwurzel told took town train Tuszynska village walked wanted Warsaw Warsaw Ghetto Uprising Wilno Yiddish young Zegota