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Return and Reception of Survivors: New Research and Findings
  • Dienke Hondius
Chapter

Abstract

How were survivors, returning from their hiding places or from concentration camps, welcomed upon their return to their home towns, their country, their street, their workplace, their schools and their circles of families and friends? How did the authorities, national, local and religious, react to their return? And how did the general public, and their personal friends react?

Keywords

Jewish Community Dutch Government Dutch Society Resistance Organization Hiding Place 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

  1. 2.
    Dienke Hondius, Terugkeer, Antisemitisme in Nederland rond de bevrijding (Amsterdam: SDU Uitgevers, 1990), revised edition 1998, with a story by Marga Minco.Google Scholar
  2. A summary of the first edition appeared as Dienke Hondius, ‘A Cold Reception: Holocaust Survivors in The Netherlands and their Return’, Patterns of Prejudice, vol.28, no.1 (London: Sage, 1994), pp.47–65.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. An excellent update of recent research on the Holocaust in the Netherlands is Bob Moore, Victims and Survivors: The Nazi Persecution of the Jews in the Netherlands 1940–1945 (London: Arnold, New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1997).Google Scholar
  4. 3.
    Essential recent studies are: Ido de Haan, Na de ondergang. De herinnering aan de Jodenvervolging in Nederland 1945–1995 (Den Haag: SDU Uitgevers, 1997);Google Scholar
  5. Conny Kristel, Geschiedschrijving als opdracht. Abel Herzberg, Jacques Presser en Loe de Jong over de jodenvervolging (Amsterdam: Meulenhoff 1998);Google Scholar
  6. Evelien Gans, Goyse nijd enjoods narcisme (Amsterdam: Vassallucci, 1994);Google Scholar
  7. Michal Citroen, U Wordt door niemand verwacht. Nederlandse joden na kampen en onderduik (Utrecht: Het Spectrum, 1999).Google Scholar
  8. See also J.C.H. Blom et al., Geschiedenis van de joden in Nederland (Amsterdam: Balans 1995);Google Scholar
  9. the chapter on the postwar decade was translated as Chaya Brasz, Removing the Yellow Badge: The Struggle for A Jewish Community in the Postwar Netherlands 1944–1955 (Institute for Research on Dutch Jewry, Hebrew University Jerusalem, 1995).Google Scholar
  10. A critical study, in particular on the Dutch royal family at the outbreak of war, that provoked much criticism was Nanda van der Zee, Om erger te voorkomen (Amsterdam: Meulenhoff, 1997).Google Scholar
  11. Detailed studies specific to Amsterdam include: Friso Roest en Jos Scheren, Oorlog in de stad. Amsterdam 1939–1941 (Amsterdam: Van Gennep, 1998) andGoogle Scholar
  12. Guus Meershoek, Dienaren van het gezag. De Amsterdamse politie tijdens de bezetting (Amsterdam: Van Gennep 1999).Google Scholar
  13. Finally, on the subject of the restitution of Jewish goods, a first part of a long-term study by Gerard Aalders, Roof De ontvreemding van joods bezit tijdens de Tweede Wereldoorlog (Den Haag: SDU, 1999).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 2001

Authors and Affiliations

  • Dienke Hondius

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