für jüdische Geschichte und Kultur an der universität Leipzig

Leipziger Beiträge, Band 5 (2007)



Dan Diner: Preface


Elazar Barkan, Elizabeth A. Cole, Kai Struve: Introduction



I. Memory and Historiography


Kai Struve: Eastern Experience and Western Memory – 1939–1941 as a Paradigm of European Memory Conflicts


Joanna B. Michlic: Anit-Polish and Pro-Soviet? 1939–1941 and the Stereotyping of the Jew in Polish Historiography


Wilfried Jilge: Competing Victimhoods – Post-Soviet Ukrainian Narratives on World War II



II. Soviet Rule


Marek Wierzbicki: Western Belarus in September 1939: Revisiting Polish-Jewish Relations


Rafa? Wnuk: Resistance 1939–1941: The Polish Underground under Soviet Occupation and the Jews


Grzegorz Hryciuk: Victims 1939 – 1941: The Soviet Repressions in Eastern Poland


Evgenii Rozenblat: »Contact Zones« in Interethnic Relations – The Case of Western Belarus, 1939–1941


Alexander Brakel: Was there a »Jewish Collaboration« under Soviet Occupation? A Case Study from the Baranowicze Region


Christoph Mick: »Only the Jews do not waver…« – L'viv under Soviet Occupation


Marco Carynnyk: The Palace on the Ikva – Dubne, September eighteenth, 1939 and June twenty fourth, 1941



III. Pogroms


Dieter Pohl:  Anti-Jewish Pogroms in Western Ukraine – A Research Agenda


Andrzej ?bikowski: Pogroms in Northeastern Poland – Spontaneous Reactions  and German Instigations


Christoph Dieckmann:  Lithuania in Summer 1941 – The German Invasion and the Kaunas Pogrom