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The Weimar Republic Sourcebook379Skickas inom 10-15 vardagar.
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.A laboratory for competing visions of modernity, the Weimar Republic (1918-1933) continues to haunt the imagination of the twentieth century. Its political and cultural lessons retain uncanny relevance for all who seek to understand the tensions and possibilities of our age. "The Weimar Republic Sourcebook" represents the most comprehensive documentation of Weimar culture, history, and politics assembled in any language. It invites a wide community of readers to discover the richness and complexity of the turbulent years in Germany before Hitler's rise to power. Drawing from such primary sources as magazines, newspapers, manifestos, and official documents (many unknown even to specialists and most never before available in English), this book challenges the traditional boundaries between politics, culture, and social life. Its thirty chapters explore Germany's complex relationship to democracy, ideologies of 'reactionary modernism', the rise of the 'New Woman', Bauhaus architecture, the impact of mass media, the literary life, the tradition of cabaret and urban entertainment, and the situation of Jews, intellectuals, and workers before and during the emergence of fascism. While devoting much attention to the Republic's varied artistic and intellectual achievements (the Frankfurt School, political theater, twelve-tone music, cultural criticism, photomontage, and urban planning), the book is unique for its inclusion of many lesser-known materials on popular culture, consumerism, body culture, drugs, criminality, and sexuality; it also contains a timetable of major political events, an extensive bibliography, and capsule biographies. This will be a major resource and reference work for students and scholars in history; art; architecture; literature; social and political thought; and, cultural, film, German, and women's studies.
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"This is an essential book for anyone teaching a course on the Weimar Republic, and advanced students should be advised to purchase it." * German History * "Unquestionably, The Weimar Republic Sourcebook is a wonderful resource. . . . Courses on German culture could easily be built around the book's chapters. In addition, it should be on the reading list of all prospective anthologists." * H-German * "The Weimar Republic Sourcebook will almost certainly transform the way the intellectual legacy of the Weimar Republic is thought about and taught in the English-speaking world." * Modernism/modernity * "A mosaic panorama. . . . Interweaving classic texts with a wealth of excavated matter, [the editors] have done a great service to anyone interested in what modernism was and, through reinterpretation, may yet become." * San Francisco Chronicle *
Anton Kaes is Professor of German and Director of Film Studies at the University of California, Berkeley. He is author most recently of From Hitler to Heimat: The Return of History as Film (1989). Martin Jay is Sidney Hellman Ehrman Professor of History at the University of California, Berkeley. His books include Downcast Eyes: The Denigration of Vision in Twentieth-Century French Thought (California, 1993). Edward Dimendberg is Assistant Professor of German Studies, Film and Video Studies, and Architecture at the University of Michigan.
Preface A NEW DEMOCRACY IN CRISIS 1. The Legacy of the War I. Ernst Simmel, War Neuroses and "Psychic Trauma" (1918) 2. The Treaty of Versailles: The Reparations Clauses (1919) 3* Count Ulrich von Brockdorff-Rantzau, Speech of the German Delegation, Versailles (1919) 4* Ernst Troeltsch, The Dogma of Guilt (1919) 5* Paul von Hindenburg, The Stab in the Back (1919) 6. Social Democratic Party (SPD), Appeal for a General Strike (1920) 7* Willi Wolfradt, The Stab-in-the-Back Legend? (1922) 8. Ernst Junger, Fire (1922) 9* Kurt Tucholsky, The Spirit of 1914 (1924) 10. Carl Zuckmayer, Erich Maria Remarque's All Quiet on the Western Front (1929) II. Ernst von Salomon, The Outlawed (1929) 12. Albert Einstein and Sigmund Freud, Why War? (1933) 2. Revolution and the Birth of the Republic 13. Spartacus Manifesto (1918) 14. Heinrich Mann, The Meaning and Idea of the Revolution (1918) 15. Rosa Luxemburg, Founding Manifesto of the Communist Party of Germany (KPD) (1918) 16. The Constitution of the German Republic (1919) 17. Count Harry Kessler, On Ebert and the Revolution (1919) 18. Wilhelm Hausenstein, Remembering Eisner (1919-1920) 19. Theodor Heuss, Democracy and Parliamentarism: Their History, Their Enemies, and Their Future (1928) 20. Bernhard Prince von Bulow, Revolution in Berlin (1931) 3. Economic Upheaval: Rationalization, Inflation, and Depression 21. Das Tagebuch, Editorial on the Occupation of the Ruhr (1923) 22. Friedrich Kroner, Overwrought Nerves (1923) 23. The Dawes Committee Report (1924) 24. Ernst Neckarsulmer, Hugo Stinnes (1925) 25. Rudolf Hilferding, The Organized Economy (1927) 26. Erich Schairer, Alfred Hugenberg (1929) 27. B. Traven, Bank Failures (1929) 28. Erwin Kupzyk, Postwar Concentration in the German Iron Industry (1930) 29. Hans Ostwald, A Moral History of the Inflation (1931) 30. Rolf Wagenfiihr, The Inflation Boom (1932) 31. Franz von Papen, Speech to the Lausanne Conference (1932) 32. Heinrich Hauser, The Unemployed (1933) 4. Coming to Terms with Democracy 33* Friedrich Meinecke, The Old and the New Germany (1918) 34* Ernst Troeltsch, The German Democracy (1918) 35* Max Weber, Politics as a Vocation (1918) 36. Kurt Tucholsky, We Nay-Sayers (1919) 37* Emil Julius Gumbel, Four Years of Political Murder (1922) 38. German Center Party Program (I 922) 39* Thomas Mann, The German Republic (1922) 40. Das Tagebuch, Editorial on the Anniversary of the Death of Walther Rathenau (1923) 41. Carl von Ossietzky, Defending the Republic: The Great Fashion (1924) 42. Social Democratic Party (SPD) Program (1925) 43* German People's Party (DVP) Program (1931) . 44* Kurt Tucholsky, For Carl von Ossietzky (1932) 5. The Rise of Nazism 45* Alfred Rosenberg, The Russian Jewish Revolution (1919) 46. Adolf Bartels, The Struggle of the Age (1920) 47* German Workers' Party (DAP), The Twenty-Five Points (1920) 48. Joseph Goebbels, National Socialism or Bolshevism? (1925) 49* Adolf Hitler, Mein Kampf (1927) 50. R.W. Darre, Marriage Laws and the Principles of Breeding (1930) 51. Joseph Goebbels, Why Are We Enemies of the Jews? (1930) 52. Adolf Hitler, Address to the Industry Club (1932) 53* German Farmer You Belong to Hitler! Why? (1932) 54* Joseph Goebbels, Fighting League for German Culture (1932) 55* Count Harry Kessler, On the Nietzsche Archive and the German Elections (1932) 6. The Struggle against Fascism 56. Ernst Bloch, Hitler's Force (1924) 57* Thomas Mann, An Appeal to Reason (1930) s8. Walter Benjamin, Theories of German Fascism (1930) 59* Heinrich Mann, The German Decision (1931) 60. Lion Feuchtwanger, How Do We Struggle against a Third Reich? (1931) 61. Communist Party of Germany, Open Letter (1931) 62. Joseph Roth, Cultural Bolshevism (1932) Paul Tillich, Ten Theses (1932) 64. Ewald von Kleist-Schmenzin, National Socialism: A Menace (1932) PRESSURE POINTS OF SOCIAL LIFE 7. White-Collar Workers: Mittelstancl or Middle Class?