The spirit of the title hints at the message: A British prosecutor at Nuremberg, Sir Hartley Shawcross, encouraged the judges to imagine that all of humanity stood before them, crying out, “These a
“a brilliant book, one that lays out several gripping mysteries and reveals how the personal is very much political, all wrapped in a compelling narrative that will keep readers turning the
Although this is an English language reprint of a memoir originally published in 1946, it shouldn’t be terribly surprising that it still has considerable relevance as a first-pers
“In spite of the tragedy and difficulty of reading about man’s inhumanity to man, this should be required reading for all . . .”
“an entertaining, sad story, and one that will give the reader much to think about.”
“It is hard to imagine a reader who would not be inspired by the momentous life of Heda Margolius depicted in Hitler, Stalin and I.”
“many more lives were spared an unthinkable end . . . thanks to the humanity of just one individual.
Yaakov Wodzislawski was not quite 14 when Nazi Germany invaded Poland. A Jew, he survived harsh ghetto life and a labor camp in his home town, Czestochowa.
Joseph Polak is from the same nation as Anne Frank, The Netherlands.
“. . . informative and insightful.”