The Diary of Dawid Sierakowiak: Five Notebooks from the Lodz Ghetto

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9780195122855: The Diary of Dawid Sierakowiak: Five Notebooks from the Lodz Ghetto

Book by Dawid Sierakowiak

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"Dawid's diaries are a terrifying record, all the more so because of the observant intelligence that persisted through life in a man-made hell."--The Atlantic Monthly


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"In the evening I had to prepare food and cook supper, which exhausted me totally. In politics there's absolutely nothing new. Again, out of impatience I feel myself beginning to fall into melancholy. There is really no way out of this for us." This is Dawid Sierakowiak's final diary entry. Soon after writing it, the young author died of tuberculosis, exhaustion, and starvation - the Holocaust syndrome known as "ghetto disease." After the liberation of the Lodz Ghetto, his notebooks were found stacked on a cookstove, ready to be burned for heat. Young Sierakowiak was one of more than 60,000 Jews who perished in that notorious urban slave camp, a man-made hell which was the longest surviving concentration of Jews in Nazi Europe. The diary comprises a remarkable legacy left to humanity by its teenage author. It is one of the most fastidiously detailed accounts ever rendered of modern life in human bondage. Off mountain climbing and studying in southern Poland during the summer of 1939, Dawid begins his diary with a heady enthusiasm to experience life, learn languages, and read great literature. He returns home under the quickly gathering clouds of war. Abruptly Lodz is occupied by the Nazis, and the Sierakowiak family is among the city's 200,000 Jews who are soon forced into a sealed ghetto, cut off from the outside world. The wonder of the diary is that every bit of hardship yields wisdom from Dawid's remarkable intellect. Reading it, you become a prisoner with him in the ghetto, and with disconcerting intimacy you begin to experience the incredible process by which the vast majority of the Jews of Europe were annihilated in World War II. Significantly, the youth has no doubt about theconsequence of deportation out of the ghetto: "Deportation into scrap metal, " he calls it. A committed communist and the unit leader of an underground organization, he crusades for more food for the ghetto's school children. But when invited to pledge his life to a suicide resista

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Dawid Sierakowiak
Editorial: Oxford University Press Inc, United States (1998)
ISBN 10: 0195122852 ISBN 13: 9780195122855
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Descripción Oxford University Press Inc, United States, 1998. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Reprint. 198 x 135 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. In the evening I had to prepare food and cook supper, which exhausted me totally. In politics there s absolutely nothing new. Again, out of impatience I feel myself beginning to fall into melancholy. There is really no way out of this for us. This is Dawid Sierakowiak s final diary entry. Soon after writing it, the young author died of tuberculosis, exhaustion, and starvation-the Holocaust syndrome known as ghetto disease. After the liberation of the /Lodz Ghetto, his notebooks were found stacked on a cookstove, ready to be burned for heat. Young Sierakowiak was one of more than 60,000 Jews who perished in that notorious urban slave camp, a man-made hell which was the longest surviving concentration of Jews in Nazi Europe. The diary comprises a remarkable legacy left to humanity by its teenage author. It is one of the most fastidiously detailed accounts ever rendered of modern life in human bondage. Off mountain climbing and studying in southern Poland during the summer of 1939, Dawid begins his diary with a heady enthusiasm to experience life, learn languages, and read great literature. He returns home under the quickly gathering clouds of war.Abruptly /Lodz is occupied by the Nazis, and the Sierakowiak family is among the city s 200,000 Jews who are soon forced into a sealed ghetto, completely cut off from the outside world. With intimate, undefended prose, the diary s young author begins to describe the relentless horror of their predicament: his daily struggle to obtain food to survive; trying to make reason out of a world gone mad; coping with the plagues of death and deportation. Repeatedly he rallies himself against fear and pessimism, fighting the cold, disease, and exhaustion which finally consume him. Physical pain and emotional woe hold him constantly at the edge of endurance. Hunger tears Dawid s family apart, turning his father into a thief who steals bread from his wife and children. The wonder of the diary is that every bit of hardship yields wisdom from Dawid s remarkable intellect. Reading it, you become a prisoner with him in the ghetto, and with discomfiting intimacy you begin to experience the incredible process by which the vast majority of the Jews of Europe were annihilated in World War II.Significantly, the youth has no doubt about the consequence of deportation out of the ghetto: Deportation into lard, he calls it. A committed communist and the unit leader of an underground organization, he crusades for more food for the ghetto s school children. But when invited to pledge his life to a suicide resistance squad, he writes that he cannot become a professional revolutionary. He owes his strength and life to the care of his family. Nº de ref. de la librería AAS9780195122855

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Sierakowiak, Dawid
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Descripción 1998. PAP. Estado de conservación: New. New Book. Shipped from US within 10 to 14 business days. Established seller since 2000. Nº de ref. de la librería VU-9780195122855

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Dawid Sierakowiak
Editorial: Oxford University Press Inc, United States (1998)
ISBN 10: 0195122852 ISBN 13: 9780195122855
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Descripción Oxford University Press Inc, United States, 1998. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Reprint. 198 x 135 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. In the evening I had to prepare food and cook supper, which exhausted me totally. In politics there s absolutely nothing new. Again, out of impatience I feel myself beginning to fall into melancholy. There is really no way out of this for us. This is Dawid Sierakowiak s final diary entry. Soon after writing it, the young author died of tuberculosis, exhaustion, and starvation-the Holocaust syndrome known as ghetto disease. After the liberation of the /Lodz Ghetto, his notebooks were found stacked on a cookstove, ready to be burned for heat. Young Sierakowiak was one of more than 60,000 Jews who perished in that notorious urban slave camp, a man-made hell which was the longest surviving concentration of Jews in Nazi Europe. The diary comprises a remarkable legacy left to humanity by its teenage author. It is one of the most fastidiously detailed accounts ever rendered of modern life in human bondage. Off mountain climbing and studying in southern Poland during the summer of 1939, Dawid begins his diary with a heady enthusiasm to experience life, learn languages, and read great literature. He returns home under the quickly gathering clouds of war.Abruptly /Lodz is occupied by the Nazis, and the Sierakowiak family is among the city s 200,000 Jews who are soon forced into a sealed ghetto, completely cut off from the outside world. With intimate, undefended prose, the diary s young author begins to describe the relentless horror of their predicament: his daily struggle to obtain food to survive; trying to make reason out of a world gone mad; coping with the plagues of death and deportation. Repeatedly he rallies himself against fear and pessimism, fighting the cold, disease, and exhaustion which finally consume him. Physical pain and emotional woe hold him constantly at the edge of endurance. Hunger tears Dawid s family apart, turning his father into a thief who steals bread from his wife and children. The wonder of the diary is that every bit of hardship yields wisdom from Dawid s remarkable intellect. Reading it, you become a prisoner with him in the ghetto, and with discomfiting intimacy you begin to experience the incredible process by which the vast majority of the Jews of Europe were annihilated in World War II.Significantly, the youth has no doubt about the consequence of deportation out of the ghetto: Deportation into lard, he calls it. A committed communist and the unit leader of an underground organization, he crusades for more food for the ghetto s school children. But when invited to pledge his life to a suicide resistance squad, he writes that he cannot become a professional revolutionary. He owes his strength and life to the care of his family. Nº de ref. de la librería AAS9780195122855

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Adelson, Alan (EDT)/ Turowski, Kamil/ Langer, Lawrence L. (FRW)
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Descripción Softcover. Estado de conservación: New. "In the evening I had to prepare food and cook supper, which exhausted me totally. In politics there's absolutely nothing new. Again, out of impatience I feel myself beginning to fall into melancholy. There is really no way out of this for us." This is Dawid Sierakowiak's final diary entry. Soon after writing it, the young author died of tuberculosis, exhaustion, and starvation--the Holocaust syndrome known as "ghetto disease." After the liberation of the /Lód'z Ghetto, his notebooks were found stacked on a cookstove, ready to be burned for heat. Young Sierakowiak was one of more than 60,000 Jews who perished in that notorious urban slave camp, a man-made hell which was the longest surviving concentration of Jews in Nazi Europe.The diary comprises a remarkable legacy left to humanity by its teenage author. It is one of the most fastidiously detailed accounts ever rendered of modern life in human bondage. Off mountain climbing and studying in southern Poland during the summer of 1939, Dawid begins his diary with a heady enthusiasm to experience life, learn languages, and read great literature. He returns home under the quickly gathering clouds of war. Abruptly /Lód'z is occupied by the Nazis, and the Sierakowiak family is among the city's 200,000 Jews who are soon forced into a sealed ghetto, completely cut off from the outside world. With intimate, undefended prose, the diary's young author begins to describe the relentless horror of their predicament: his daily struggle to obtain food to survive; trying to make reason out of a world gone mad; coping with the plagues of death and deportation. Repeatedly he rallies himself against fear and pessimism, fighting the cold, disease, and exhaustion which finally consume him. Physical pain and emotional woe hold him constantly at the edge of endurance. Hunger tears Dawid's family apart, turning his father into a thief who steals bread from his wife and children.The wonder of the diary is that every bit of hardship yields wisdom from Dawid's remarkable intellect. Reading it, you become a prisoner with him in the ghetto, and with discomfiting intimacy you begin to experience the incredible process by which the vast majority of the Jews of Europe were annihilated in World War II. Significantly, the youth has no doubt about the consequence of deportation out of the ghetto: "Deportation into lard," he calls it. A committed communist and the unit leader of an underground organization, he crusades for more food for the ghetto's school children. But when invited to pledge his life to a suicide resistance squad, he writes that he cannot become a "professional revolutionary." He owes his strength and life to the care of his family. Nº de ref. de la librería 116686682

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Dawid Sierakowiak
Editorial: Oxford University Press Inc, United States (1998)
ISBN 10: 0195122852 ISBN 13: 9780195122855
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Descripción Oxford University Press Inc, United States, 1998. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Reprint. 198 x 135 mm. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. In the evening I had to prepare food and cook supper, which exhausted me totally. In politics there s absolutely nothing new. Again, out of impatience I feel myself beginning to fall into melancholy. There is really no way out of this for us. This is Dawid Sierakowiak s final diary entry. Soon after writing it, the young author died of tuberculosis, exhaustion, and starvation-the Holocaust syndrome known as ghetto disease. After the liberation of the /Lodz Ghetto, his notebooks were found stacked on a cookstove, ready to be burned for heat. Young Sierakowiak was one of more than 60,000 Jews who perished in that notorious urban slave camp, a man-made hell which was the longest surviving concentration of Jews in Nazi Europe. The diary comprises a remarkable legacy left to humanity by its teenage author. It is one of the most fastidiously detailed accounts ever rendered of modern life in human bondage. Off mountain climbing and studying in southern Poland during the summer of 1939, Dawid begins his diary with a heady enthusiasm to experience life, learn languages, and read great literature. He returns home under the quickly gathering clouds of war.Abruptly /Lodz is occupied by the Nazis, and the Sierakowiak family is among the city s 200,000 Jews who are soon forced into a sealed ghetto, completely cut off from the outside world. With intimate, undefended prose, the diary s young author begins to describe the relentless horror of their predicament: his daily struggle to obtain food to survive; trying to make reason out of a world gone mad; coping with the plagues of death and deportation. Repeatedly he rallies himself against fear and pessimism, fighting the cold, disease, and exhaustion which finally consume him. Physical pain and emotional woe hold him constantly at the edge of endurance. Hunger tears Dawid s family apart, turning his father into a thief who steals bread from his wife and children. The wonder of the diary is that every bit of hardship yields wisdom from Dawid s remarkable intellect. Reading it, you become a prisoner with him in the ghetto, and with discomfiting intimacy you begin to experience the incredible process by which the vast majority of the Jews of Europe were annihilated in World War II.Significantly, the youth has no doubt about the consequence of deportation out of the ghetto: Deportation into lard, he calls it. A committed communist and the unit leader of an underground organization, he crusades for more food for the ghetto s school children. But when invited to pledge his life to a suicide resistance squad, he writes that he cannot become a professional revolutionary. He owes his strength and life to the care of his family. Nº de ref. de la librería BZE9780195122855

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Dawid Sierakowiak
Editorial: OUP USA 1998-05-14, New York |Oxford (1998)
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Descripción OUP USA 1998-05-14, New York |Oxford, 1998. paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería 9780195122855

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Sierakowiak, Dawid;Turowski, Kamil
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Descripción Oxford Univ Pr, 1996. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Brand New. Hassle free return policy satisfaction is guaranteed! Tracking number provided with every order. Ships within 24 hours. Nº de ref. de la librería mon0000000632

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Dawid Sierakowiak
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Descripción OUP USA, 1998. Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería TH9780195122855

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Dawid Sierakowiak
Editorial: Oxford University Press (1998)
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Descripción Oxford University Press, 1998. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería 0195122852

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