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Boulder, CO: Paradigm Publishers, 2008. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. xv, , 334,  pages. Notes. Bibliography. Index. Foreword by Elie Wiesel. David Allen Hamburg (October 1, 1925 – April 21, 2019) was an American psychiatrist. He served as president of the Carnegie Corporation of New York from 1982 to 1997. He also served as the President of the Institute of Medicine, National Academy of Sciences and President of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He had previously been chair of the department of psychiatry at Stanford. His wife, Beatrix Hamburg, followed a similarly successful career path. Hamburg was born in Evansville, Indiana. He was awarded the Public Welfare Medal of the National Academy of Sciences in 1998, its most prestigious award, and the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 1996. In 2007 he and his wife received the Rhoda and Bernard Sarnat International Award in Mental Health from the Institute of Medicine for their long careers in medicine and public service.
New York: Schocken Books, 1992. First Edition [stated], presumed first printing. Hardcover. xxi, , 394 pages. Illustrations. Notes. Index. DJ has some wear, soiling and wrinkling. DJ is price-clipped. Slightly cocked. Samuel C. Heilman is a professor of Sociology at Queens College of the City University of New York who focuses on social ethnography of contemporary Jewish Orthodox movements. Heilman holds the Harold Proshansky Chair in Jewish Studies at the CUNY Graduate Center of Queens College of the City University of New York, where he also serves as a Distinguished Professor of Sociology. In 2003, Heilman won the Marshall Sklare Memorial Award for his lifetime of scholarship from the Association for the Social Scientific Study of Jewry. He also was awarded the highest university rank of Distinguished Professor of Sociology by the City University of New York. His books have received various awards. Defenders of the Faith was a finalist for the National Jewish Book Award for 1992. Heilman is also the recipient of fellowships from the National Science Foundation, the National Endowment for the Humanities, the American Council of Learned Societies, the Memorial Foundation for Jewish Culture, and the Mellon Foundation. He received a Distinguished Faculty Award from the City University of New York in 1985 and 1987. He has been a member of the board of the Association for Jewish Studies, the YIVO Annual and the Max Weinreich Center.
New York: Random House, 1981. First Edition [stated], presumed first printing--based on Random House practice. Hardcover. xxxiii, , 167,  pages. Format is approximately 11.25 inches by 9 inches. Illustrations. DJ worn, torn, and chipped. Several blank back pages are creased. Many scholars of the Holocaust have come to believe that when a Holocaust survivor tells a story that sounds too incredible to be true, it may be just that: the truth. Such is the story of Lili Zelmanovic (Lili Jacob Meier) and her photo album. 18-year-old Lili Jacob was deported with her family, and most of the Jews of Hungary, in the spring of 1944. She was lucky and survived. She was granted a small miracle. On the day of her liberation, she found in the deserted SS barracks a photo album. It contained, among others, pictures of her family and friends as they arrived on the ramp and unknowingly awaited their death. It is the only photographic evidence of Jews arriving in Auschwitz or any other death camp. After the war, Lili found and married Max Zelmanovic, a prewar acquaintance. The album continued to be central to their lives. Survivors spread the word of a unique album in the possession of a waitress in Miami, and they made their way across the country to seek her out. Not a week would go by but Lili would bring home strangers who were not strangers, and they would pour over the pictures and weep. Rarely, someone would identify a family member, and Lili would give them the snapshot. Most of the photos remained unclaimed. In 1980 Serge Klarsfeld convinced Lilly that the album should be safeguarded at Yad Vashem. She came to Jerusalem and donated it to Yad Vashem, where it resides to this day and is treasured for the future.
Bethesda, MD: Create Expressive Arts Press, 1996. First edition. First Edition [stated]. Presumed first printing. Trade paperback. Oversize paperback (US). Various paginations (approximately 34 pages). Many of the illustrations are in color. Signed and inscribed by the author on the title page. Inscription reads "For Cheryl, With love & best wishes, Tamar, 5.97."