German Politics and the Jews: Dusseldorf and Nuremberg, 1910-1933 by Anthony KaudersGerman Politics and the Jews: Dusseldorf and Nuremberg, 1910-1933 by Anthony Kauders

German Politics and the Jews: Dusseldorf and Nuremberg, 1910-1933

byAnthony Kauders

Hardcover | April 30, 1999

Pricing and Purchase Info

$259.05 online 
$390.00 list price save 33%
Earn 1,295 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store


In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores


This is a scholarly reassessment of the `Jewish Question' in Germany (1910-1933). Anthony Kauders challenges the view that, following Hitler's rise to power, anti-Semitism radically increased among the majority of Germans. He argues that the Weimar Republic was also very influential inchanging people's attitudes towards the Jews and their place in German society. Through a study of Dusseldorf and Nuremberg, two German cities of comparable size but disparate regional, religious, and economic characteristics, he explores the attitudes of journalists, politicians, clerics, andordinary people. Using local and national archival material, Dr Kauders is able to show that, whereas before the First World War most Germans would distance themselves from racial anti-Semitism, after 1918 many Germans agreed with volkisch agitators that Jews were, in a variety of ways, alien to thenational community.
Title:German Politics and the Jews: Dusseldorf and Nuremberg, 1910-1933Format:HardcoverDimensions:222 pages, 8.5 × 5.43 × 0.87 inPublished:April 30, 1999Publisher:Oxford University Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0198206313

ISBN - 13:9780198206316

Look for similar items by category:


Editorial Reviews

`Kauders' work makes a significant contribution to the current historiography on the prehistory of the Holocaust ... The quantity of material mustered is impressive and ensures that none of the points raised are without a weight of information to support them ... those interested in a regionalstudy that disputes some of Goldhagen's globalist theories would also find this book interesting.'Matthew S. Seligmann, Urban History