Faculty Publications

As of August 2017, this database is no longer being updated. For the most current publications from the faculty, students, and staff of the Touro College & University System, please check our institutional repository, Touro Scholar, and email any questions or publication submissions to Scholarly Communications Librarian Carrie Levinson.

Total number of publications: 7,256

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  • Abramson, H. (1994). Collective memory and collective identity: Jews, Rusyns, during the Holocaust. Carpatho-Rusyn American, 17(3), 8-12.

  • Abramson, H. (1994). Life imitates art imitates life: The Famine, the Holocaust, and Australia's Darville/Demidenko affair. The Ukrainian Quarterly, 50(4), 353-365.

  • Abramson, H. (1999). The prince in captivity. Reading hasidic discourses from the Warsaw Ghetto as sources for social and intellectual history. Journal of Genocide Research, 1(2), 213-225. doi:10.1080/14623529908413951

  • Abramson, H. (2000). The Esh kodesh of Rabbi Kalonimus Kalmish Shapiro: A hasidic treatise on communal trauma from the Holocaust. Transcultural Psychiatry, 37(3), 321-335. doi:10.1177/136346150003700303

  • Abramson, H. (2003). Metaphysical nationality in the Warsaw ghetto: Non-Jews in the wartime writings of Rabbi Kalonimus Kalmish Shapiro. In J. D. Zimmerman (Ed.), Contested memories: Poles and Jews during the Holocaust and its aftermath (pp. 158-172). New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press. 

  • Abramson, H. (2003). "This is the way it was!" Textual and iconographic images of Jews in the Nazi-sponsored Ukrainian press of Distrikt Galizien. In R. M. Shapiro (Ed.), Why didn’t the press shout?: American and international journalism during the Holocaust (pp. 537-556). Jersey City, NJ: KTAV Publishing House. 

  • Abramson, H. (2005). A double occlusion: Sephardim and the Holocaust. In Z. Zohar (Ed.), Sephardic and Mizrahi Jewry: From the golden age of Spain to modern times (pp. 285-299). New York, NY: New York University Press. 

  • Abramson, H. (2005). Deciphering the ancestral paradigm: A Hasidic court in the Warsaw Ghetto. In Ghettos 1939-1945: New research and perspectives on definition, daily life, and survival (pp. 129-146). Washington, DC: Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies. This material can be found here.

  • Abramson, H. (2010). Holodomor and Holocaust. Holodomor Studies, 2(1), 131-136.

  • Abramson, H. (2011). Conclusion: Ukrainians, Jews and the Holocaust. Nationalities Papers, 39(3), 391-392. doi:10.1080/00905992.2011.570502

  • Aleksiun, N. (2003). Jewish responses to antisemitism in Poland, 1944-1947. In J. Zimmerman (Ed.), Contested memories: Poles and Jews during the Holocaust and in its aftermath (pp. 247-261). New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press. This material can be found here.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2004). Polish historiography of the Holocaust-Between silence and public debate. German History, 22(3), 406-432. doi:10.1093/0266355403gh316oa

  • Aleksiun, N. (2010). In search of Jewish past in Poland: Guide to the monuments of the Second Polish Republic. In A. Markowski, & A. Grabski (Eds.), Nations and politics: Studies dedicated to professor Jerzy Tomaszewski (pp. 201-213). Warsaw, Poland: Polish Historical Institute.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2011). Christian corpses for Christians! Dissecting the Anti-Semitism behind the cadaver affair of the Second Polish Republic. East European Politics & Societies 25(3), 393-409. doi:10.1177/0888325411398913

  • Aleksiun, N. (2012). Philip Friedman and the emergence of Holocaust scholarship. In D. Diner (Ed.), Simon Dubnow Institute yearbook 11 (pp. 333-346). Göttingen, Germany: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2013). Regards from the land of the dead: Jews in Eastern Galicia in the immediate aftermath of the Holocaust. Kwartalnik Historii Żydów, 2(246), 257-271. This material can be found here.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2014). "What matters most is life itself": Europe in the eyes of Marek Edelman. In Z. Mankowitz, D. Weinberg, & S. Kangisser-Cohen (Eds.),  Europe in the eyes of survivors of the Holocaust (pp. 91-126). Jerusalem, Israel: Yad Vashem.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2016). An invisible web: Philip Friedman and the network of Holocaust research. In R. Fritz, É. Kovács, & B. Rásky (Eds.), Before the Holocaust had its name: Early confrontations of the Nazi mass murder of the Jews (pp. 149-165). Vienna, Austria: New Academic Press.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2016). Neighbours in Borysław: Jewish perceptions of collaboration and rescue in Eastern Galicia. In F. Bajohr & A. Löw (Eds.), The Holocaust and European societies: Social processes and social dynamics (pp. 243-266). London, England: Palgrave Macmillan UK. doi:10.1057/978-1-137-56984-4_14

  • Aleksiun, N. (2017). Intimate violence: Jewish testimonies on victims and perpetrators in Eastern Galicia. Holocaust Studies, 23(1-2), 17-33. doi:10.1080/17504902.2016.1209833

  • Armbruster, J., & Theiss-Abendroth, P. (2016). Deconstructing the myth of Pasewalk: Why Adolf Hitler's psychiatric treatment at the end of World War I bears no relevance. Archives of Clinical Psychiatry, 43(3), 56-9. This material can be found here.

  • Bilsky, L., Citron, R., & Davidson, N. R. (2014). From Kiobel back to structural reform: The hidden legacy of Holocaust restitution litigation. Stanford Journal of Complex Litigation, 2, 138-184. This material can be found here.

  • Eckman, L. (1977). The Jewish resistance: The history of the jewish partisans in Lithuania and White Russia during the Nazi occupation, 1940-1945. New York: Shengold Publishers. This material can be found here.

  • Kliot, R., & Mitsios, H. (2011). Waltzing with the enemy: A mother and daughter confront the aftermath of the Holocaust. Jerusalem, Israel: Urim.

  • Levy, D. B. (2011). [Review of the internet resource Digital collections from Yad Vashem]. Choice Reviews Online. This material can be found here.

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