UC Santa Barbara > History Department > Prof. Marcuse > Courses > Hist 133Q homepage
133q books for 2008The 7 books for Spring 2013

Readings in Holocaust History
(UCSB Hist 133 Q)

by Professor Harold Marcuse
(homepage)
GauchoSpace Course Website

page begun Jan. 3, 2004; last update: Mar. 31, 2013


Announcements
(at top)
Old Announcements
Weekly Topics
with additional links
2010 syllabus
Course history
(description and
reading lists)
My other courses
Hist 2C, 33D, 133A, 133B, 133C, 133D, 133P
133Q syllabi: 1998, W'1999, F'1999f, 2001, 2004, 2006, 2008, 2010, 2012

Announcements (old announcements move to bottom)     2013 133Q Gauchospace Site

  • March 13, 2013 (updated 3/20): BOOK ORDER FOR Spring 2013. The following 7 books are required for the Spring 2013 offering of this course. The course theme is: "Stories of Genocide: Who Tells Them, Who Listens, and Who Doesn't." Note: the prices and links are guidelines only, prices change constantly; I added $4 shipping to amazon used books, but did not include shipping on amazon's own free shipping offers)7 books for 2013
    1. Anne Frank: The Book, The Life, The Afterlife by Francine Prose (Harper, 2010)($15, $5 used/11 new at amazon)[UCen $11/15]
    2. The Theory and Practice of Hell: The German Concentration Camps and the System behind Them by Eugen Kogon (1946/1950; F,S & G, 2006) ($9/11 at amazon; $17 publisher) [UCen $13/17]
    3. Into that Darkness: An Examination of Conscience by Gitta Sereny (Vintage, 1983)($18 publisher, amazon $6/13)[UCen $12/17]
    4. Maus: A Survivor's Tale (vols 1 and 2), by Art Spiegelman (Pantheon, 1986, 1992)
      (v. 1 publisher $16; amazon $9 used, $9 new; v. 2 $16; amazon $6 used, $9 new; both vols. together: $24; amazon $16 used/21 new)[UCen $12/16]
    5. Conscience and Courage: Rescuers of Jews During the Holocaust by Eva Fogelman (Anchor 1995) ($19, $5/14 at amazon)[UCen $14/19]
    6. Buried by the Times: The Holocaust and America's Most Important Newspaper by Laurel Leff (Cambridge, 2005)($24, $10/24 at amazon) [UCen $12/29]
    7. The Translator: A Tribesman's Memoir of Darfur by Daoud Hari (Random House, 2009)($13; $4/11 at amazon) [UCen $10/13]
  • March 1, 2013: This course was just added today to be taught this Spring 2013 quarter. Since we are already in enrollment pass 2, I am going to relax the prerequisite requirement.
    Some background in European, German or Holocaust history, such as another relevant course (including high school electives), or substantial independent reading, films, or museum visits would all count.
    • If you need an override code, email me: marcuse@history.ucsb.edu
      If you would like to gain some more background over spring break, I recommend the following titles (not used in this course, however):
      • Doris Bergen, War & Genocide: A Concise History of the Holocaust (R&L, 2002) ($22/15 at amazon)
      • Ronnie Landau, The Nazi Holocaust (Ivan Dee, 1994/2002)
        UCSB: D804.3.L355 1994 ($7 used/16 new at amazon) (textbook used in Hist 133D, S'13)
      • Deborah Dwork and R.J. van Pelt, The Holocaust: A History (2002) ($13/10 at amazon)
      • Jackson Spielvogel, Hitler and Nazi Germany: A History (Prentice Hall, 1992/1996)
        UCSB: DD256.5 .S68 1996
      • Or contact me by e-mail to discuss whether your preparation is sufficient: marcuse@history.ucsb.edu.

Links for Weekly Topics (back to top)

  1. Maus by Art Spiegelman (1986, 1991)
  2. Theory and Practice of Hell by Eugen Kogon
  3. Into that Darkness by Gitta Sereny
  • In Darkness (2010 film by Agnieska Holland, 2 hrs 20 mins)
  1. Conscience and Courage by Eva Fogelman
  2. Anne Frank: Book, Life, Aftermath by Francine Prose
    • "If Anne Frank only knew ..." 12/7/07 CBS News report on how her diary is being used in North Korea (see Prose, p. 21)[the embedded clip is only a few seconds long]
  3. Translator: Memoir of Darfur
  4. Memoirs selected by students
 

Course Description and History (back to top)

  • Hist 133Q, "Readings in Holocaust History," is one of my favorite courses to teach, because we read the best books on a subject and discuss the issues they raise in great dept. I first taught this seminar in 1998, twice in 1999, then again in 2001, 2004, 2006 and 2008 (see the syllabi: 1998, 1999 winter, 1999 fall, 2001, 2004, 2006, 2008). In 2010 and 2012 I modified the course to work as a "133DR" course, in which student write an 18-20 page research paper to fulfill the History Department's capstone course requirement. In Spring 2013 I once again taught it as a 133Q course with short writing assignments, since the course was added just a few weeks before the quarter started.
  • Basically, in this seminar of about 15-20 students, we read a book a week (long or thematically complex books are spread over 2 weeks). Each week teams of 2 or 3 students work with me preparing background material and help to lead the discussion, while other students either write a 2-page essay on a guiding question, or formulate 6-10 questions of their own.
  • Class time is almost completely devoted to discussion, with the discussion leaders or professor presenting background material as necessary. (Prior to enrolling, all students should already have substantial knowledge of Holocaust history--completion of or parallel enrollment in one of my other courses is normally required.)
  • Each student also prepares a more substantial paper on their book or topic.
    Each time I offer the course I keep some of the students' favorite books from the previous time, and usually choose a theme to guide the rest of the selection. In the DR courses I tried to choose a broader range of books (multiple themes) to allow students more choice in selecting their research paper projects.
  • 1998 (1998 syllabus).
    1998 Holocaust readings
    The 9 books for Winter 1998
    The first time I taught this seminar I picked 9 of what I consider superior introductory books on the Holocaust, each paired with a scholarly essay:
    • Thomas Keneally's Schindler's List (1982)(with viewing of 1993 movie),
    • Sebastian Haffner's The Meaning of Hitler (1979);
    • Michael Burleigh's Death and Deliverance on Euthanasia (1994);
    • Browning's Ordinary Men (1992);
    • Auschwitz commandant Rudolf Höss's memoir (1992);
    • Judith Isaacson's memoir of a female survivor's experience, Seed of Sarah (1990);
    • Art Spiegelman's Maus (1986, 1991);
    • Mel Mermelstein's anti-denial Auschwitz memoir (1993); and
    • Anne Frank's diary (1946 etc.).
  • 1999-Winter (Winter 1999 syllabus) .
    1999 Holocaust readings
    The 10 books for Winter 1999
    For the second offering I chose Teaching the Holocaust as the theme, with the following books:
    • Anne Frank's diary (1946) and Elie Wiesel's Night (1958); then
    • Isaacson (1990) and Browning (1998 edition) again; followed by
    • a new Hitler book, Gerald Fleming's Hitler and the Final Solution, (1984);
    • Robert Abzug's commented source collection America Views the Holocaust (1998);
    • Eva Fogelman's book about rescuers Conscience and Courage (1994);
    • Deborah Lipstadt's scholarly work on Holocaust denial (1993); and
    • Anne Frank and the World (1998), a collection of essays about using Anne Frank's diary in the classroom.
    • I didn't assign the scholarly essays to everyone this time, but helped the presenting teams to find appropriate background readings. Instead, I started using the guiding questions for the rest of the class, and finishing up the readings with a more challenging book.
  • 1999-Fall (Fall 1999 syllabus).
    Holocaust readings fall 1999
    The 9 books for Fall 1999
    Guilt and Responsibility was the theme of the third offering of this seminar. Readings started with
    • Abzug's source collection on the US and the Holocaust (1998);
    • Alfon's Heck's Burden of Hitler's Legacy (1988);
    • Proctor's Racial Hygiene (1988);
    • Gitta Sereny's biography of Treblinka commandant Stangl Into that Darkness (1983);
    • Primo Levi's Survival in Auschwitz (1947);
    • Thomas Blatt's memoir of the Sobibor uprising (1997);
    • Fogelman's Conscience and Courage (1994);
    • a visit by Holocaust survivor Nina Morecki; and finally
    • Isaacson's Seed of Sarah (1990).
  • 2001 (2001syllabus) .
    Holocaust Readings 2001
    The 9 books for Fall 2001
    After a two-year break I wanted to read some great new survivor memoirs that had been published, so I chose the Range of Victims' Experiences as the theme in 2001. We began with:
    • the memoir of afro-German Hans Massaquoi (1999); continued with
    • Melissa Müller's biography of Anne Frank (1998);
    • Dawid Sierakowiak's Lodz diary (1996);
    • Alicia Appleman-Jurman's memoir (1988);
    • an interview-memoir about and a visit by Polish Nina Morecki
    • Primo Levi's memoir again (1947); followed by
    • Isaacson's memoir (1990, a perennial favorite);
    • Auschwitz Sonderkommando Filip Müller's memoir (1999); and concluded with
    • Australian anthropologist Inga Clendinnen's reflections on Holocaust historiography Reading the Holocaust (1999).
    • my fall 2001 Hist 133D website contains links for these books
  • 2004 (2004 syllabus).

    6 of the 7 books for Winter 2004 (+Fogelman)
    After another long break, in 2004 I chose Histories and Memories as the theme, with:
    • Mark Roseman's Past in Hiding;
    • Henry Friedlander's book on Euthanasia;
    • Filip Müller's Sonderkommando memoir;
    • Appleman-Jurman's Story;
    • Fogelman on rescuers again (also a perennial favorite, because students like its positive stories);
    • Shermer and Grobman's new book on Holocaust denial; and finally
    • Elinor Langer's 100 Little Hitlers on a skinhead murder of an African immigrant in Oregon (Langer had presented her book on the UCSB campus the preceding quarter).
    • note to self after the course: I think the student-led discussions didn't work as well this year, so I think next time I'll go back to leading the first hour myself.
  • 2006 (2006 syllabus).

    The 8 books for Winter 2006
    This year's theme was Testimony and Memory. We started by taking two weeks to read:
    • Victor Klemperer's diaries for 1933-1941; then again
    • Mark Roseman's Past in Hiding; back to another perennial favorite with
    • Isaacson's Seed of Sarah; also repeating
    • Müller's Sonderkommando memoir; then
    • Roseman's book on the Wannsee conference (as an analysis of various sources);
    • Auschwitz commandant Höss's memoir;
    • Lukacs' study of books about Hitler, and finally
    • Jan Gross's Neighbors, a study of a massacre in an eastern Polish town.
    • Klemperer, Wannsee and Lukacs on Hitler I've never used before; I had tried Gross in a 4-unit GE freshman seminar in 2003, and it didn't work very well (too challenging)
  • 2008.

    The 6 books for Winter 2008 (diff. Sobibor book)
    This year the seminar met on Mondays, so we only had 8 sessions (M.L. King and Presidents' Days). I had the opportunity to bring to guest authors to class: Alison Owings, who interviewed about 50 German women for her book Frauen, and Thomas Toivi Blatt, a survivor of the Sobibor extermination center and participant in the 1943 uprising there. I decided to do a biographical theme: how oral history and documents are used to write biographies and autobiographies, how survivors try to create meaning out of their experiences, and how some people try to negate that meaning. Most books were "new" this year, although I had used
  • 2010.

    The 6 books for Winter 2010
    This year I began teaching this readings seminar as one of our new DR "Directed Readings" courses, an intensive seminar that fulfills the same upper division History major requirement as the Proseminar courses, except that the term paper need not be based on original research. I tried to organize the students into groups to work on web-based projects clustering around each of the weekly reading topics, but that didn't quite work out.
    • Our guest speaker this quarter was Prof. Emerita Ursula Mahlendorf, author of The Shame of Survival.
    • Peter Fritzsche's Germans into Nazis was the second book. This course is usually paired with Hist 133D, but this year it was linked to 133B (Germany 1900-1945), in which I use this book;
    • Laurence Rees's Auschwitz: A New History, a book that was created to accompany a BBC TV series about the Holocaust;
    • Müller's biography of Anne Frank again;
    • Ursula Mahlendorf's memoir, and she came to this class to answer questions;
    • Novick's The Holocaust in American Life.
  • 2012. Once again, I taught this as a DR course, so that students had to write one longer
    tmp
    The 6 books for Winter 2012
    paper, and each book represented a broad theme, instead of all books treating aspects of a single theme.
    • Dan Porat, The Boy (Hill & Wang, 2010)
    • Art Spiegelman, Maus vols. I and II (Pantheon 1986, 1991)
    • Christopher R. Browning, Ordinary Men: Reserve Police Battalion 101 and the Final Solution in Poland
    • Peter Novick, The Holocaust in American Life (Mariner, 2000)
    • Ursula Mahlendorf, The Shame of Survival: Working Through a Nazi Childhood (Penn State UP, 2009)
    • Primo Levi, The Drowned and the Saved (Random House )
  • 2013: This year the class was added only a few weeks before the quarter started, so it was impossible to pair it with Hist 133D (that class was already full). Thus

Old Announcements (back to top)
  • Dec. 12 , 2007: I don't have the prerequisite--can I enroll in this course anyway?
    This course has as a prerequisite any course in the Hist 133 series, or permission of the instructor. I grant permission to students who have sufficient background in German or Holocaust history--another relevant course (including high school electives), substantial independent reading, films, museum visits would all count. If you are highly motivated and are willing to do some preparatory reading, I can also let you into the course. (Since this is a discussion-based course, if you don't have the background, you will feel left out of the discussion and your grade will suffer.)
    Recommended titles for preparation
    are:
    • Doris Bergen, War & Genocide: A Concise History of the Holocaust (R&L, 2002)
      ($22/15 at amazon)
    • Ronnie Landau, The Nazi Holocaust (Ivan Dee, 1994/2002)
      UCSB: D804.3.L355 1994
    • Deborah Dwork and R.J. van Pelt, The Holocaust: A History (2002)
      ($13/10 at amazon)
    • Jackson Spielvogel, Hitler and Nazi Germany: A History (Prentice Hall, 1992/1996)
      UCSB: DD256.5 .S68 1996
  • Dec. 12, 2007Holocaust books for 2008: Here are the readings for Winter 2008:
    1. Art Spiegelman, Maus: A Survivor's Tale, vols. 1 & 2,(Pantheon 1986, 1992; boxed set 1993)
      v.1 amazon $7 used, $10 new
      v. 2 amazon $7 used, $10 new
    2. Alison Owings, Frauen: German Women Recall the Third Reich (Rutgers, 1995) (amazon $12 used, $22 new) [the author will be a guest speaker in the class]
    3. Ron Rosenbaum, Explaining Hitler: The Search for the Origins of His Evil
      (Harper 1999) (amazon $11 new 9 used)
    4. [title changed 1/1/08]Thomas Toivi Blatt, From the Ashes of Sobibor: A Story of Survival (Northwestern, 1997)(amazon $14 new, $13 used)
      ( [the author will be a guest speaker in the class)
    5. Viktor Frankl, Man's Search for Meaning (Beacon, 2006 [1946, 1959])
    6. Michael Shermer, Alex Grobman, Denying History: Who Says the Holocaust Never Happened and Why Do They Say It? (UC Press, 2002) (amazon $19 new, $7 used)
  • Jan. 7, 2008: The 2008 syllabus is now available.
  • Jan. 23, 2008: Please note that tomorrow, Thu. Jan. 24, Sobibor survivor Thomas Blatt will be speaking in HSSB 4020, 12:30-1:45pm. He is the author of our reading for week six, Feb. 25.
    • also, I have uploaded Erin's annotated bibliography for Maus as an example for how to do these. I would like to discuss your reactions in our next class meeting.
    • And don't forget: next Monday, Jan. 28, at 5:30 at 524 Chapala St., Alison Owings will be presenting about the women in her book Frauen.
  • Jan. 28, 2008. For directions to tonights presentation, see the bottom of the Jan. 28 announcement on my Hist 133D webpage. Alison Owings will be joining us in class today until 3pm.
  • Feb. 4, 2008: I don't think the annotated bibliography assignment is working out very well (I don't think that is very useful). I'd like to discuss this with you more next week. I think the entries should be more focused around content, or specific questions.
  • Feb. 4, 2008: Cathryn (and I) recommend this 3-hour 2005 BBC miniseries "Auschwitz: The Nazis and the Final Solution," published in book form as Auschwitz: A New History. It is available on the web, broken into 9 segments (click through to view): list of 9; direct link to 1.
  • Mar. 11, 2008: These are the times for our final meetings next Monday, 3/17:
    10am: Amber, Amanda, Aaron
    10:30: Josh, Lynn, Adan
    11am: Rachel, Mackenzie, Cathryn
    11:30: Diana, Chris, Erin
    • It's not a real oral exam, I just want to hear from you some reflections about what you got out of the course, what questions still remain, and maybe what your future plans are and such like.
    • Finally, the denier film clip that uses my website is at:
      <http://www.onethirdoftheholocaust.com/mov_pages/30_mov.html>.
      As I said, the author is completely accurate in what he says about me & those items from my website. He is trying to argue (I think), that I contribute to making Germans feel guilty about the Holocaust, so they don't make as many babies. Go figure.
      The segment about my site starts about 2 mins. into the 7:27 episode #30.
      For the entire list of clips, see: <http://www.onethirdoftheholocaust.com/>
      For an impression of the bizarre logic of today's deniers, sample a clip or two. Segment 13, for instance, examines Sobibor, and uses Thomas Blatt's model of the camp as "evidence" for this denier's pseudo-argument. (The explanation to his rhetorical argument in that segment is that those 80,000 bodies--buried across that whole area of the camp--were dug up in 1942-43 and cremated, and the "mass graves" of the camp phase documented by the map and model are graves of the ash remaining from the partially decomposed corpses burned on outdoor grates.
  • Mar. 19, 2008: I'm beginning to upload the sample bibliographies:
  • Oct. 28, 2009: It is important to note that we will have DIFFERENT READINGS for the 2010 course offering, which will also be a "DR" (directed readings) course, and thus organized somewhat differently with a different writing assignment. See course description, below.
    So: do not buy the books for this course yet!
    • See also my Hist 133D course website: My Hist 133D and 133DR courses are closely linked: in 133D we will read two paperbacks (Fritzsche's Germans into Nazis, and vols I+II of Maus) in addition to the textbook and essays in the course reader.
      Both of those paperbacks are also part of the readings for 133DR, and several texts in the 133D course reader are chapters from the other books for 133DR. Thus the workload for 133DR is much less for students already in Hist 133D.Fritzsche, cover
  • Dec. 23, 2009: The course books for Winter 2010 will be (it is ok to buy these!):
    1. Maus, vols. 1 & 2, (boxed set or individual) by Art Spiegelman (Pantheon, 1986, 1993)
      (amazon v. 1 $7 used, $10 new; v. 2 $7 used, $10 new; both vols.together: $18-20)
    2. Germans into Nazis by Peter Fritzsche (Harvard UP, 1998) ($9/19 at amazon)
    3. Auschwitz: A New History by Laurence Rees (Public Affairs Press, 2006) ($7/11 at amazon)
    4. Anne Frank: The Biography by Melissa Mueller (Holt/Owl, 1998) ($4 used)
    5. The Shame of Survival: Working Through a Nazi Childhood by Ursula Mahlendorf (Penn State UP, 2009) ($20/22 at amazon)Mahlendorf, book cover
    6. The Holocaust in American Life by Peter Novick (Mariner Books, 2000) ($6/12 at amazon)
  • Jan. 4, 2010: The 2010 syllabus is now available: pdf of syllabus.
  • Jan. 5, 2010: The course is now full, and I'm not even able to take students who are already in Hist 133D, sorry. For Monday 1/11: read Maus and submit your reading notes on the course GauchoSpace site by 10am that day. This page of Maus resources may be helpful to peruse.
  • Jan 12, 2010: book photo in header updated.
  • Feb. 7, 2010:
    • Genocide lecture on Tuesday, 2/9 (w/ PS on proposals)
      I know (hope) you are busy with the Anne Frank biography for tomorrow, but I'd like to invite you to what promises to be a fascinating lecture on Tuesday.
      Nuhanovic book cover Under the U.N. Flag: The International Community and the Genocide in Srebrenica
      lecture by Hasan Nuhanovic (UN translator, survivor and author), Bren 1414, 3:30-4:45pm
      Hasan Nuhanovic is visiting California for a lecture in the UCLA Human Rights Colloquium Series and joins us at UCSB to give a talk on the events surrounding the fall and genocide of the town of Srebrenica in eastern Bosnia in July 1995. Nuhanovic is a Bosnian Muslim who worked as a translator for the United Nations. As such he worked very closely with the Dutch Battalion (DutchBat3) tasked with protecting the unarmed population of Srebrenica. His mother, father and brother were all killed in the genocide after the Dutch Battalion refused to grant them, or any other civilians refuge within the UN compound, as mass executions by the Serbian forces were taking place.
      Mr. Nuhanovic's book, Under the U.N. Flag: The International Community and the Genocide in Srebrenica (2007; amazon.uk page) offers the first publicly available account of the terror and inhumanity experienced by those seeking sanctuary from genocide who placed their lives and their trust in the hands of the peacekeepers. Unarmed, starved and deprived of basic human needs the people of the 'safe haven' of Srebrenica placed their complete reliance on the promise of protection by the United Nations. This book is compiled from firsthand experience of the events by Hasan Nuhanovic as well as other survivors of the genocide. It provides a detailed chronology covering the days leading up to the notorious days in July 1995 when the genocide of Bosnian Muslims in Srebrenica began and the subsequent period during which the world media continued to propagate the message that nothing sinister was going on: it took the best part of six years before genocide was officially deemed to have taken place in 2001. This unique account is both an exhilarating read and a major work of historical reference.
      You can find some interesting links, including video of Mr Nuhanovic, on this Genocide Event page.
    • PS. Don't forget to bring a 1-2 page proposal about your research paper topic to class this Monday. Some of the things it should contain are:
      • a title or working title that indicates the main theme you want to work on;
      • a summary description and explanation of your topic (1-2 paragraphs);
      • an explicit statement/list of the problem or questions you will address;
      • a list of some primary source materials and secondary literature you will examine.
  • Dec. 15, 2011: The books for the W'2012 offering of Hist 133DR are :
    1. Dan Porat, The Boy (Hill & Wang, 2010) (ca. $14/9 at amazon)
    2. Art Spiegelman, Maus vols. I and II (Pantheon 1986, 1991)(amazon v. 1 ca.$9 used, $14 new; v. 2 ca. $9 used, $15 new; both vols. boxed set: $18-24)
    3. Christopher R. Browning, Ordinary Men: Reserve Police Battalion 101 and the Final Solution in Poland ($4-10 at amazon)
    4. Peter Novick, The Holocaust in American Life (Mariner, 2000)($4-15 at amazon)
    5. Ursula Mahlendorf, The Shame of Survival: Working Through a Nazi Childhood (Penn State UP, 2009)($22 at amazon)
    6. Primo Levi, The Drowned and the Saved ($6-13 on amazon)

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