Eichmann in Jerusalem

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Penguin UK, 7 de dez de 2006 - 336 páginas
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Hannah Arendt's authoritative and controversial report on the trial of German Nazi leader Adolf Eichmann first appeared as a series of articles in the New Yorker in 1963. This revised edition of Eichmann in Jerusalem contains further factual material that came to light after the trial, as well as Arendt's postscript commenting on the controversy that arose over her book.
 

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LibraryThing Review

Comentário do usuário  - MarcusBastos - LibraryThing

The Quest for Justice The Eichmann's trial posed multiple questions about human rights and justice. Hannah Arendt, considering the facts of the case and the circumstances of Eichmann capture, reflects ... Ler resenha completa

LibraryThing Review

Comentário do usuário  - jasonli - LibraryThing

"Eichmann in Jerusalem" is a collection of Arendt's reports, originally written for the New Yorker, about the trial of Adolf Eichmann, a high-but-not-executive-ranking officer in Nazi Germany during ... Ler resenha completa

Conteúdo

interpreters in Europe too In Israel where the Holocaust
Introduction by Amos Elon Note to the Reader
The House of Justice
The Accused
An Expert on the Jewish Question
The First Solution Expulsion
The Second Solution Concentration
The Final Solution Killing
Deportations from the ReichGermany Austria and the Protectorate
Deportations from Western EuropeFrance Belgium Holland Denmark Italy
Deportations from the BalkansYugoslavia Bulgaria Greece Rumania
Deportations from Central EuropeHungary and Slovakia
The Killing Centers in the East
Evidence and Witnesses
Judgment Appeal and Execution
Follow Penguin

The Wannsee Conference or Pontius Pilate
Duties of a LawAbiding Citizen

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Sobre o autor (2006)

Hannah Arendt was born in Hanover, Germany, in 1906, and received her doctorate in philosophy from the University of Heidelberg. In 1933, she was briefly imprisoned by the Gestapo, after which she fled Germany for Paris, where she worked on behalf of Jewish refugee children. In 1937, she was stripped of her German citizenship, and in 1941 she left France for the United States. Her many books include The Origins of Totalitarianism (1951), The Human Condition (1958) and Eichmann in Jerusalem (1963), in which she coined the famous phrase 'the banality of evil'. She died in 1975.

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