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New York: Paragon House, 1989. First Paperbk Edition. 317, wraps, illus., map, sources, notes, index, old price in marker inside front flyleaf, some wear to cover and spine edges The author uncovered evidence that Kurt Waldheim was responsible for war crimes against the Yugoslavs during World War II.
New York: Grove Press, Inc., 1982. Fourteenth Printing. Pocket Paperback. 352 pages, wraps, footnotes, text has darkened, foxing inside covers, covers somewhat worn and creased, spine creased, ink underlining to text, pencil and ink notes inside rear cover, ink name inside front flyleaf, damp stains to lower margins of text approximately first 100 pages.
New York, N.Y. PublicAffairs, 2004. First Edition [Stated], First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. Format is approximately 5.75 inches by 8.5 inches. xv, , 301,  pages. Selected Bibliography. Index. Signed and dated by the author on the title page. Eva Hoffman (born Ewa Wydra on 1 July 1945) is an internationally acclaimed, award-winning writer and academic. In all her writing, Hoffman's consistent sensitivity is informed by her wide erudition, from her musical education to frequent Fraudian insight, both psychoanalytic and philosophical. As the Holocaust recedes from us in time, the guardianship of its legacy is being passed on from its survivors and witnesses to the next generation. How should they, in turn, convey its knowledge to others? What are the effects of a traumatic past on its inheritors, and the second generation's responsibilities to its received memories? In this meditation on the long aftermath of atrocity, Eva Hoffman--a child of Polish Jews who survived the Holocaust with the help of neighbors, but whose entire families perished--probes these questions through personal reflections, and through broader explorations of the historical, psychological, and moral implications oft he second-generation experience. She examines the subterranean processes through which private memories of suffering are transmitted, and the more willful stratagems of collective memory.
Lakewood, New Jersey: C.I.S. Publishers and Distributors, 1993. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Trade paperback. 188,  pages. Publisher's Note. Pp. 39-154 contain an account by the author and his wife Sarah of their survival of the Holocaust in Hungary. Holczler was the manager of the Jewish community's office in Budapest between 1940-43, after which he and his wife went into hiding until the liberation. In the rest of the book he relates the stories of other survivors whom he encountered in his lifelong work of assisting them to receive restitution, examines the psychological effects of the Holocaust on survivors, and presents reflections in the aftermath of the disaster. The accounts are told from the point of view of an observant Jew, emphasizing the role of religious faith in the lives of the persecuted Jews.