Survivors of the Nazi Holocaust
Homo homini lupus... man is wolf to man. The bloody chronicles of recorded history have, time and again, demonstrated the truth of this bitter adage but never more clearly than in the treatment of the Jews of Europe in the unrelenting grasp of the German Nazis of the Hitlerian Reich.
KeywordsPersonality Disorder Concentration Camp Adaptive Measure Combat Stress Reaction Survivor Guilt
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.Card, J. J. Lives after Vietnam: The personal impact of military service. Lexington, Mass.: Heath, 1983.Google Scholar
- 2.Danieli, Y. Differing adaptational styles in families of survivors of the Nazi Holocaust. Children Today, 1981, 10, 6–10, 34–35.Google Scholar
- 3.Hendin, H., & Haas, A. P. Wounds of war: The psychological aftermath of combat in Vietnam. New York: Basic Books, 1984.Google Scholar
- 4.Hunter, E. J. Captivity: The family in waiting. In C. R. Figley & H. I. McCubbin (Eds.), Stress and the family: Coping with catastrophe (Vol. 2 ). New York: Brunner/Mazel, 1983.Google Scholar
- 7.Rosenbloom, M. Implications of the Holocaust for social work. Social Casework, 1983, 64, 205–213.Google Scholar
- 8.Stockdale, J., & Stockdale, S. In love and war: The story of a family’s ordeal and sacrifice during the Vietnam years. New York: Harper & Row, 1984.Google Scholar
- 9.Styron, W. Sophie’s choice. New York: Random House, 1976.Google Scholar
- 10.Yarom, N. Facing death in war—An existential crisis. In S. Breznitz (Ed.), Stress in Israel. New York: Van Nostrand Reinhold, 1983.Google Scholar