The House At Ujazdowskie 16: Jewish Families In Warsaw After The Holocaust by Karen AuerbachThe House At Ujazdowskie 16: Jewish Families In Warsaw After The Holocaust by Karen Auerbach

The House At Ujazdowskie 16: Jewish Families In Warsaw After The Holocaust

byKaren Auerbach

Hardcover | June 13, 2013

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In a turn-of-the-century, once elegant building at 16 Ujazdowskie Avenue in the center of Warsaw, 10 Jewish families began reconstructing their lives after the Holocaust. While most surviving Polish Jews were making their homes in new countries, these families rebuilt on the rubble of the Polish capital and created new communities as they sought to distance themselves from the memory of a painful past. Based on interviews with family members, intensive research in archives, and the families' personal papers and correspondence, Karen Auerbach presents an engrossing story of loss and rebirth, political faith and disillusionment, and the persistence of Jewishness.

Karen Auerbach is Kronhill Lecturer in East European Jewish History at Monash University in Melbourne, Australia. A former journalist, she reported for the Philadelphia Inquirer, the Star-Ledger of Newark, and the Forward.
Title:The House At Ujazdowskie 16: Jewish Families In Warsaw After The HolocaustFormat:HardcoverDimensions:264 pages, 9 × 6 × 1 inPublished:June 13, 2013Publisher:Indiana University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0253009073

ISBN - 13:9780253009074

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Table of Contents

Glossary of names
Introduction
1 "History Brushed Against Us": The Adlers and the Bergmans
2 The Jewish Families of 16 Ujazdowskie Avenue, 1900-1948
3 "The Entire Nation Builds Its Capital": Ujazdowskie Avenue and Reconstructed Warsaw
4 "Stamp of a Generation": Parents and Children
5 "Ostriches in the Wilderness": Children and Parents
6 "Finding the Eradicated Traces of the Path": Seeds of Revival
Epilogue: Present and Past
Notes
Bibliography and works cited

Editorial Reviews

"Filled with strongly drawn portraits of fascinating individuals... Auerbach's book is an immense work of retrieval. She expands the range of Polish history, of Jewish history, and of the borderlands between them." -Michael Steinlauf, author of Bondage to the Dead: Poland and the Memory of the Holocaust