This is followed by a consideration of the dissemination of Nazi family ideals by means of education and socialization.
Author: Lisa Pine
Publisher: Berg Publishers
Category: Family & Relationships
In particular, "asocial" and Jewish families are vigorously examined - the former representing the "socially unfit" and the latter the "racially inferior" or "alien." The book also presents an overview of the regime's ultimate legacy for the family in post-1945 Germany, not least the effects of the Second World War, and gives an overall assessment of its family policy and a discussion of how the Nazi period fits into the framework of the history of the German family.
This book is a fantastic resource for scholars, postgraduates and advanced undergraduates studying modern German history, sociology and social policy.
Author: Lisa Pine
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
This cutting-edge edited collection examines the impact of political and social change upon the modern German family. By analysing different family structures, gender roles, social class aspects and children's socialization, The Family in Modern Germany provides a comprehensive and well-balanced overview of how different political systems have shaped modern conceptualizations of the family, from the bourgeois family ideal right up to recent trends like cohabitation and same-sex couples. Beginning with an overview of the 19th-century family, each chapter goes on to examine changes in family type, size and structure across the different decades of the 20th century, with a focus on the relationship between the family and the state, as well as the impact of family policies and laws on the German family. Lisa Pine and her expert team of contributors draw on a wealth of primary sources, including legal documents, diaries, letters and interviews, and the most up-to-date secondary literature to shed new light on the continuities and changes in the history of the family in modern and contemporary Germany. This book is a fantastic resource for scholars, postgraduates and advanced undergraduates studying modern German history, sociology and social policy.
A crucial text for all students of Nazi Germany, this book provides a sophisticated window into the social and cultural aspects of life under Hitler's rule.
Author: Lisa Pine
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
Lisa Pine's Hitler's 'National Community' explores German culture and society during the Nazi era and analyses how this impacted upon the Germany that followed this fateful regime. Drawing on a range of significant scholarly works on the subject, Pine informs us as to the major historiographical debates surrounding the subject whilst establishing her own original, interpretative arc. The book is divided into four parts. The first section explores the attempts of the Nazi regime to create a Volksgemeinschaft ('national community'). The second part examines men, women, the family, the churches and religion. The third section analyses the fate of those groups that were excluded from the Volksgemeinschaft. The final section of the book considers the impact of the Nazi government upon German culture, in particular focusing on the radio and press, cinema and theatre, art and architecture, music and literature. This new edition includes historiographical updates throughout, an additional chapter on the early Nazi movement and brand new primary source excerpt boxes and illustrations. There is also expanded material on key topics like resistance, women and family, men and masculinity and religion. A crucial text for all students of Nazi Germany, this book provides a sophisticated window into the social and cultural aspects of life under Hitler's rule.
Offering a compelling new analysis of Nazi educational policy, this book brings to the forefront an often-overlooked aspect of the Third Reich.
Author: Lisa Pine
Shaping the minds of the future generation was pivotal to the Nazi regime in order to ensure the continuing success of the Third Reich. Through the curriculum, the elite schools and youth groups, the Third Reich waged a war for the minds of the young. Hitler understood the importance of education in creating self-identity, inculcating national pride, promoting 'racial purity' and building loyalty. The author examines how Nazism took shape in the classroom via school textbook policy, physical education and lessons on Nationalist Socialist heroes and anti-Semitism. Offering a compelling new analysis of Nazi educational policy, this book brings to the forefront an often-overlooked aspect of the Third Reich.
Seminar paper from the year 2004 in the subject History Europe - Germany - National Socialism, World War II, grade: 2,1, University of Sunderland (School of Arts, Design, Media and Culture), language: English, abstract: Introduction ...
Author: Dörte Ridder
Publisher: GRIN Verlag
Seminar paper from the year 2004 in the subject History Europe - Germany - National Socialism, World War II, grade: 2,1, University of Sunderland (School of Arts, Design, Media and Culture), 14 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: Introduction “Women have the task of being beautiful and bringing children into the world, and this is by no means as coarse and old-fashioned as one might think.” The aims of the National Socialist women policy have not been as simple as Goebbels puts it in 1939. On the contrary, they were contradictory. Firstly, the regime wanted to reduce women to their biological function. Their central task was breeding. This procreation policy bore two major advantages: It helped the Nazis in pursuing their racial policy of purifying the Aryan race and it provided a means for a decrease in the mass unemployment, as married women were supposed to give up their jobs. Secondly, this family-orientated policy aimed at recording women and girls as party members and to organise them for this purpose in Frauenverbaende (women’s associations). A complete change of this policy took place by the outbreak of World War II and during the war years. ‘Total war’ forced the Nazis to abandon the domestic ideal for women; hence a total mobilization of female labour was attempted although this led to a contradiction within Nazi ideology. “The intention of the conservative revolution to return women to the home had to be subordinated to other ideological goals - industrial expansion and war preparation.” The following essay will examine the development of Nazi policy towards women and will, on the basis of primary sources, assess the experiences of women in the Third Reich from 1933 until 1945. [...]
This book examines the everyday operations of the Gestapo, the Nazi secret police.
Author: Robert Gellately
Publisher: Oxford University Press
An examination of the everyday operations of the Gestapo, the Nazi secret police. It looks at the three-way interaction between the police, the German people and the enforcement of Hitler's policies, as an example of popular participation in the operations of institutions such as the Gestapo.
This book explores the subject of genocide through key debates and case studies.
Author: Lisa Pine
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
This book explores the subject of genocide through key debates and case studies. It analyses the dynamics of genocide – the processes and mechanisms of acts committed with the intention of destroying, in whole or in part, a national, ethnic, religious or racial group – in order to shed light upon its origins, characteristics and consequences. Debating Genocide begins with an introduction to the concept of genocide. It then examines the colonial genocides at the end of the 19th- and start of the 20th-centuries; the Armenian Genocide of 1915-16; the Nazi 'Final Solution'; the Nazi genocide of the Gypsies; mass murder in Cambodia under the Khmer Rouge; the genocides in the 1990s in the former Yugoslavia and Rwanda; and the genocide in Sudan in the early 21st century. It also includes a thematic chapter which covers gender and genocide, as well as issues of memory and memorialisation. Finally, the book considers how genocides end, as well as the questions of resolution and denial, with Lisa Pine examining the debates around prediction and prevention and the R2P (Responsibility to Protect) initiative. This book is crucial for any students wanting to understand why genocides have occurred, why they still occur and what the key historical discussions around this subject entail.
This is a crucial volume for all students of Nazi Germany and the history of Germany in the 20th century.
Author: Lisa Pine
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
Lisa Pine assembles an impressive array of influential scholars in Life and Times in Nazi Germany to explore the variety and complexity of life in Germany under Hitler's totalitarian regime. The book is a thematic collection of essays that examine the extent to which social and cultural life in Germany was permeated by Nazi aims and ambitions. Each essay deals with a different theme of daily German life in the Nazi era, with topics including food, fashion, health, sport, art, tourism and religion all covered in chapters based on original and expert scholarship. Life and Times in Nazi Germany, which also includes 24 images and helpful end-of-chapter select bibliographies, provides a new lens through which to observe life in Nazi Germany – one that highlights the everyday experience of Germans under Hitler's rule. It illuminates aspects of life under Nazi control that are less well-known and examines the contradictions and paradoxes that characterised daily life in Nazi Germany in order to enhance and sophisticate our understanding of this period in the nation's history. This is a crucial volume for all students of Nazi Germany and the history of Germany in the 20th century.
Chapters 5 and 6: Volksgemeinschaft The best introductions are D. Peukert, Inside Nazi Germany: Conformity, ... On women and the family, see J. Stephenson, Women in Nazi Germany (Longman, 2001), L. Pine, Nazi Family Policy, 1933–1945 ...
Author: Jane Caplan
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
Nazi Germany may have only lasted for 12 years, but it has left a legacy that still echoes with us today. This work discusses the emergence and appeal of the Nazi party, the relationship between consent and terror in securing the regime, the role played by Hitler himself, and the dark stains of war, persecution, and genocide left by Nazi Germany.
Lisa Pine deals with the League of German Girls in the context of a study on National Socialist women's and family policy : Nazi Family Policy , 1933–1945 ( Oxford and New York , 1997 ) . Elizabeth Heinemann ...
Author: Dagmar Reese
Publisher: University of Michigan Press
Growing Up Female in Nazi Germany explores the world of the Bund Deutscher Mädel (BDM), the female section within the Hitler Youth that included almost all German girls aged 10 to 14. The BDM is often enveloped in myths; German girls were brought up to be the compliant handmaidens of National Socialism, their mental horizon restricted to the "three Ks" of Kinder, Küche, Kirche (children, kitchen, and church). Dagmar Reese, however, depicts another picture of life in the BDM. She explores how and in what way the National Socialists were successful in linking up with the interests of contemporary girls and young women and providing them a social life of their own. The girls in the BDM found latitude for their own development while taking on responsibilities that integrated them within the folds of the National Socialist state. "At last available in English, this pioneering study provides fresh insights into the ways in which the Nazi regime changed young 'Aryan' women's lives through appeals to female self-esteem that were not obviously defined by Nazi ideology, but drove a wedge between parents and children. Thoughtful analysis of detailed interviews reveals the day-to-day functioning of the Third Reich in different social milieus and its impact on women's lives beyond 1945. A must-read for anyone interested in the gendered dynamics of Nazi modernity and the lack of sustained opposition to National Socialism." --Uta Poiger, University of Washington "In this highly readable translation, Reese provocatively identifies Nazi girls league members' surprisingly positive memories and reveals significant implications for the functioning of Nazi society. Reaching across disciplines, this work is for experts and for the classroom alike." --Belinda Davis, Rutgers University Dagmar Reese is The Moses Mendelssohn Zentrum Potsdam researcher on the DFG-project "Georg Simmels Geschlechtertheorien im ‚fin de siecle' Berlin", 2004 William Templer is a widely published translator from German and Hebrew and is on the staff of Rajamangala University of Technology Srivijaya.
Lisa Pine, Nazi Family Policy, 1933–1945 (Oxford and New York: Berg, 1997), pp. 9–10, 66–7. Pine's is a well-organised and richly informative study and my own account is dependent upon hers in more than one place.
Author: Paul Ginsborg
Publisher: Yale University Press
An exploration of the convulsive history of the 20th century's first five decades, seen through the lens of families and family life In this masterly twentieth-century history, Paul Ginsborg places the family at center stage, a novel perspective from which to examine key moments of revolution and dictatorship. His groundbreaking book spans 1900 to 1950 and encompasses five nation states in the throes of dramatic transition: Russia in revolutionary passage from Empire to Soviet Union; Turkey in transition from Ottoman Empire to modern Republic; Italy, from liberalism to fascism; Spain during the Second Republic and Civil War; and Germany from the failure of the Weimar Republic to the National Socialist state. Ginsborg explores the effects of political upheaval and radical social policies on family life and, in turn, the impact of families on revolutionary change itself. Families, he shows, do not simply experience the effects of political power, but are themselves actors in the historical process. The author brings human and personal elements to the fore with biographical details and individual family histories, along with a fascinating selection of family photographs and portraits. From WWI--an indelible backdrop and imprinting force on the first half of the twentieth century--to post-war dictatorial power and family engineering initiatives, to the conclusion of WWII, this book shines new light on the profound relations among revolution, dictatorship, and family.
R. Gellately, The Gestapo and German Society: Enforcing Racial Policy 1933–1945 (Oxford 1990), p. 212. ... Nazism and German Society 1933–1945 (London 1994), pp. ... See L. Pine, Nazi Family Policy, 1933–1945 (Oxford, 1997), p. 24.
Author: Stephen J. Lee
Hitler and Nazi Germany provides a concise introduction to Hitler’s rise to power and Nazi domestic and foreign policies through to the end of the Second World War. Combining narrative, the views of different historians, interpretation and a selection of sources, this book provides a concise introduction and study aid for students. This second edition has been extensively revised and expanded and includes new chapters on the Nazi regime, the SS and Gestapo, and the Second World War. Expanded background narratives provide a solid understanding of the period and the analyses and sources have been updated throughout to help students engage with recent historiography and form their own interpretation of events.
Hitler and Nazi Germany (New York 1965); M.J. Thornton, Nazism 1918–1945 (London 1966); and A. Nicholls, ... Nazi Women: Hitler's Seduction of a Nation (London 2001); L. Pine, Nazi Family Policy 1933–1945 (Oxford 1997); and E. Select ...
Author: Stephen J. Lee
European Dictatorships 1918–1945 surveys the extraordinary circumstances leading to, and arising from, the transformation of over half of Europe’s states to dictatorships between the first and the second world wars. From the notorious dictatorships of Mussolini, Hitler and Stalin to less well-known states and leaders, Stephen J. Lee scrutinizes the experiences of Russia, Germany, Italy, Spain, Portugal and Central and Eastern European states. This fourth edition has been fully revised and updated throughout. New material for this edition includes: the most recent research on individual dictatorships a new chapter on the experiences of Europe’s democracies at the hands of Germany, Italy and Russia an expanded chapter on Spain a new section on dictatorships beyond Europe, exploring the European and indigenous roots of dictatorships in Latin America, Asia and Africa. Extensively illustrated with images, maps, tables and a comparative timeline, and supported by a companion website providing further resources for study (www.routledge.com/cw/lee), European Dictatorships 1918–1945 is a clear, detailed and highly accessible analysis of the tumultuous events of early twentieth-century Europe.
In comparison, L. Pine,Nazi Family Policy 1933–1945, Oxford:Berg, 1997, observes theolder separationbetween “Nazi family ideology” and the social contextsof policy implementation.See especiallythe workofG.
Author: Geoff Eley
Offering a dynamic and wide-ranging examination of the key issues at the heart of the study of German Fascism, Nazism as Fascism brings together a selection of Geoff Eley’s most important writings on Nazism and the Third Reich. Featuring a wealth of revised, updated and new material, Nazism as Fascism analyses the historiography of the Third Reich and its main interpretive approaches. Themes include: Detailed reflection on the tenets and character of Nazi ideology and institutional practices Examination of the complicated processes that made Germans willing to think of themselves as Nazis Discussion of Nazism’s presence in the everyday lives of the German People Consideration of the place of women under the Third Reich In addition, this book also looks at the larger questions of the historical legacy of Fascist ideology and charts its influence and development from its origin in 1930’s Germany through to its intellectual and spatial influence on a modern society in crisis. In Nazism as Fascism Geoff Eley engages with Germany’s political past in order to evaluate the politics of the present day and to understand what happens when the basic principles of democracy and community are violated. This book is essential reading not only for students of German history, but for anyone with an interest in history and politics more generally.
Michael Hepp, Die Ausbürgerung deutscher Staatsgehöriger 1933–1945 nach dem im Reichsanzeiger veröffentlichen Listen, Bd 1 (München 1985), p. 4. ... 182–97, and Lisa Pine, Nazi Family Policy, 1933–1945 (Oxford 1999), pp. 117–46.
Author: Robert Loeffel
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan
In the Third Reich, political dissidents were not the only ones liable to be punished for their crimes. Their parents, siblings and relatives also risked reprisals. This concept - known as Sippenhaft – was based in ideas of blood and purity. This definitive study surveys the threats, fears and infliction of this part of the Nazi system of terror.
The western province of Kurzeme came under Soviet occupation only at the end of war in Europe in May 1945. ... in Weimar and Nazi Germany ( New York : Monthly Review Press , 1984 ) ; Lisa Pine , Nazi Family Policy , 1933-1945 ( New York ...
Author: Nancy M. Wingfield
Publisher: Indiana University Press
Category: Social Science
This volume explores the role of gender on both the home and fighting fronts in eastern Europe during World Wars I and II. By using gender as a category of analysis, the authors seek to arrive at a more nuanced understanding of the subjective nature of wartime experience and its representations. While historians have long equated the fighting front with the masculine and the home front with the feminine, the contributors challenge these dichotomies, demonstrating that they are based on culturally embedded assumptions about heroism and sacrifice. Major themes include the ways in which wartime experiences challenge traditional gender roles; postwar restoration of gender order; collaboration and resistance; the body; and memory and commemoration.
24 25 26 27 28 Ian Kershaw, The "Hitler Myth” Image and Reality in the Third Reich, New York, Oxford, 1987, p. 85. ... The Führer State 1933–1945, trans. ... Lisa Pine, Nazi Family Policy, 1933–1945, Oxford, Berg, 1997, pp. 23 and 28ff.
Author: Roderick Stackelberg
This book provides a comprehensive history of Nazi Germany, and sets it in the wider context of 19th and 20th century German history. It analyses how a culture of such creativity and achievement could generate such barbarism and destructivity.
Nazism , 1919–1945 : A Documentary Reader , ii , State , Economy and Society , 1933–1939 ( Exeter , 1986 ) , p . 457 . 13 Tübinger Vereinigung für Volksheilkunde e.V. , Volk und Gesundheit , p . 151 . 14 Lisa Pine , Nazi Family Policy ...
Author: Jill Stephenson
Publisher: A&C Black
This is a groundbreaking new study of an overlooked area of Second World War History.
Pine, Lisa (1997): Nazi Family Policy, 1933–1945. Oxford: Berg. Rössler, Beate (2001): Der Wert des Privaten. Frankfurt a.M.: Suhrkamp. Sawayama, Mikako (1990): Kyôiku kazoku no seiritsu [Die Entstehung der Erziehungsfamilie].
Author: Peter Backhaus
Publisher: IUDICIUM Verlag
Der aktuelle Band der Japanstudien beschäftigt sich mit dem Thema Familie. Er besteht aus zehn themenrelevanten Beiträgen und sechs Buchbesprechungen, von denen jeweils die eine Hälfte in deutscher und die andere Hälfte in englischer Sprache verfasst ist. Zusammengenommen möchten die hier versammelten Beiträge einen vielfältigen und detaillierten Einblick in japanisches Familienleben ermöglichen, der dazu anregen soll, das Thema Familie und die ihr derzeit unterstellte Krise differenziert und aus unterschiedlichen Blickwinkeln zu betrachten.