This collection of essays that focuses on the women refugees of the Nazi period.
This volume is the second in a peer-reviewed series of Proceedings Volumes from the Calgary History of Medicine Days conferences, produced by Cambridge Scholars Publishing. The History of Medicine Days is a two day, national conference held annually at the University of Calgary, Canada, where undergraduate and early graduate students from across Canada, the US, the UK and Europe give paper and poster presentations on a wide variety of topics from the history of medicine and health care. The selected 2010 conference papers assembled in this volume particularly comprise the history of Applications of Science to Medicine, Nursing, Public Health, Illness and Disease, Stigma and Gender, Neurology and Psychiatry, and Eugenics. The 2010 keynote address was delivered by Distinguished Professor of the History of Nursing and Public Health, Dr Geertje Boschma from the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, and is reprinted in the current volume. This volume also includes the abstracts of all 2010 conference presentations and is well-illustrated with diagrams and images pertaining to the history of medicine.
Prof. Dr. Aron Freimann (1871-1948) was one of the outstanding personalities in the field of Jewish Studies at the beginning of the 20th century. He made the Hebrew and Jewish collections of Frankfurt University Library into one of the most significant holdings of its kind anywhere in Europe and also performed important functions in Frankfurt's Jewish community. The study relates the development of Jewish Studies to the context of Jewish cultural and literary history and represents an important contribution to the history of Jews in Germany prior to the advent of National Socialism.
Many books on Holocaust survivors deal with their lives in the Displaced Persons camps, with memory and remembrance, and with the nature of their testimonies. Representing scholars from different countries and different disciplines such as history, sociology, demography, psychology, anthropology, and literature, this collection explores the survivors' return to everyday life and how their experience of Nazi persecution and the Holocaust impacted their process of integration into various European countries, the United States, Argentina, Australia, and Israel. Thus, it offers a rich mix of perspectives, disciplines, and communities.
An impressive interdisciplinary effort by Chinese, Japanese, Middle Eastern, and Western Sinologists and Judaic Studies specialists, these books scrutinize patterns of migration, acculturation, assimilation, and economic activity of successive waves of Jewish arrivals in China from approximately A.D.1100 to 1949.
Each volume of the History in Dispute series has a thematic, era or subject-specific focus that coincides with the way history is studied at the academic level. Each volume contains roughly 50 entries, chosen by a board of historians and academics.