Holocaust icons in art : the Warsaw ghetto boy and Anne Frank / Batya Brutin.  (Text) (Text)

Brutin, Batya
Call no.: N72.H63 B78 2020Publication: Berlin : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 2020Description: xvi, 213 p. ill. (some col.)ISBN: 3110653168 (hbk.); 9783110653168 (hbk.)Subject(s): Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945), in artJewish children in the HolocaustLOC classification: N72.H63 | B78 2020
Contents:Preface -- Introduction: Icons of Loss -- The Photograph as Testimony and Memory -- The Warsaw Ghetto Boy’s Photograph -- About Anne Frank’s Photographs -- About the Book’s Chapters -- 1 Jewish Children’s Fate During the Holocaust -- The Warsaw Ghetto Boy as a Symbol to Represent the Jewish -- Children’s Fate During the Holocaust -- Anne Frank’s Face as an Icon to Describe the Jewish -- Children’s Fate During the Holocaust -- 2 It Could Have Been Me -- The Generation of the Holocaust -- The Generations after the Holocaust -- 3 Symbols of the Holocaust: Universal Imagery and -- Particularly Jewish Iconography -- Universal Imagery -- Particularly Jewish Iconography -- 4 Connection to the State of Israel -- The Zionist Idea and the Establishment of the State of Israel -- The Western Wall -- The Flag of Israel -- 5 Uniqueness of the Figures -- The Warsaw Boy – Political Messages -- Anne Frank – The Secret Annex -- Anne Frank with Her Diary -- Anne Frank – Statues in Public Spaces -- 6 Dissolving Memory
Summary: The photographs of the unknown Warsaw Ghetto little boy and the well-known Anne Frank became famous documents worldwide, representing the Holocaust. Many artists adopted them as a source of inspiration to express their feelings and ideas about Holocaust events in general and to deal with the fate of these two victims in particular. Moreover, the artists emphasized the uniqueness of both children, but at the same time used their image to convey social and political messages.By using images of these children, the artists both evoke our attention and sympathy and our anger against the Nazis? crime of killing one and a half million Jewish children in the Holocaust.Because they represent different sexes, and different aspects - Western and Eastern Jewry - of Holocaust experience, artists used them in many contexts.This book will complete the lack of comprehensive research referring to the visual representations of these children in artworks.
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Includes bibliographical references and index.

Preface -- Introduction: Icons of Loss -- The Photograph as Testimony and Memory -- The Warsaw Ghetto Boy’s Photograph -- About Anne Frank’s Photographs -- About the Book’s Chapters -- 1 Jewish Children’s Fate During the Holocaust -- The Warsaw Ghetto Boy as a Symbol to Represent the Jewish -- Children’s Fate During the Holocaust -- Anne Frank’s Face as an Icon to Describe the Jewish -- Children’s Fate During the Holocaust -- 2 It Could Have Been Me -- The Generation of the Holocaust -- The Generations after the Holocaust -- 3 Symbols of the Holocaust: Universal Imagery and -- Particularly Jewish Iconography -- Universal Imagery -- Particularly Jewish Iconography -- 4 Connection to the State of Israel -- The Zionist Idea and the Establishment of the State of Israel -- The Western Wall -- The Flag of Israel -- 5 Uniqueness of the Figures -- The Warsaw Boy – Political Messages -- Anne Frank – The Secret Annex -- Anne Frank with Her Diary -- Anne Frank – Statues in Public Spaces -- 6 Dissolving Memory

The photographs of the unknown Warsaw Ghetto little boy and the well-known Anne Frank became famous documents worldwide, representing the Holocaust. Many artists adopted them as a source of inspiration to express their feelings and ideas about Holocaust events in general and to deal with the fate of these two victims in particular. Moreover, the artists emphasized the uniqueness of both children, but at the same time used their image to convey social and political messages.By using images of these children, the artists both evoke our attention and sympathy and our anger against the Nazis? crime of killing one and a half million Jewish children in the Holocaust.Because they represent different sexes, and different aspects - Western and Eastern Jewry - of Holocaust experience, artists used them in many contexts.This book will complete the lack of comprehensive research referring to the visual representations of these children in artworks.

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