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Annotated Bibliography

Annotated Bibliography

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Published by Danielle Parker

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Published by: Danielle Parker on May 12, 2011
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Parker 1Danielle Parker Mr. Neuburger English comp. 101-12909 March 2011Annotated BibliographyThe Holocaust"The Rising Tide of Anti-Semitism."
 American Decades Primary Sources
. Ed. Cynthia Rose.Vol. 4: 1930- 1939. Detroit: Gale, 2004. 625-629.
Gale Virtual Reference Library
. Web.9 Mar. 2011.http://go.galegroup.com.my.otc.edu:8080/ps/i.do?&id=GALE%7CCX3490200791&v=2.1&u=spri43060&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=w
 
I
n the late 1800s and early 1900s, many Jews in Russia and Poland were killed in organizedmassacres called pogroms.
I
n 1933 Adolf Hitler, the Nazi leader, came to power in Germany andmade anti-Semitism an official government policy. The German government deprived Jews of their citizenship, seized their property, and later sent thousands to concentration camps. By theend of World War 
II
(1939±1945) the Nazis had killed about six million Jews in a campaign of mass murder known as the Holocaust.This article really helped me understand the basics of the Holocaust.
I
t pointed out the key pointsand really explained it in a way that anyone would be able to understand.Browning, Christopher R. "Holocaust, The: History."
 E 
ncyclopedia of Religion
. Ed. LindsayJones. 2nd ed. Vol. 6. Detroit: Macmillan Reference USA, 2005. 4085-4087.
GaleVirtual Reference Library
. Web. 9 Mar. 2011.
 
http://go.galegroup.com.my.otc.edu:8080/ps/i.do?&id=GALE%7CCX3424501375&v=2.1&u=spri43060&it=r&p=GVRL&sw=wWith the growing role of Himmler's
Schutzstaffel 
(SS) (a complex and expandingconglomeration of elite party organizations, police forces, and eventually even militaryformations) in shaping Nazi Jewish policy, one clear vision gradually emerged²a Germany freeof Jews through emigration. But it was a vision unrealized. Faced with mounting immigration barriers in a world gripped by economic depression and thus decidedly unsympathetic toimpoverished refugees, German Jews were reluctant to abandon career, property, and a countryto which they were deeply attached. Emigration proceeded slowly, and the addition of Austrianand Czech Jews in 1938±1939 brought more Jews into the Reich than had emigrated over the past six years. The
 Kristallnacht 
had removed any remaining illusions of waiting out the Naziregime, and almost all German Jews were now desperate to leave. The SS conductedexperiments in emigration organized by Adolf Eichmann to get rid of the Austrian and Czech

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