Some scholars have interwoven these projects with investigations of the always already heterogeneous figure of the Jew--in relation to the black-white racial binary, social movement histories, the racialization of religion, postholocaust
imaginaries, and gendered embodiment.
Jewish House of Fiction: Anne Frank's Het Achterhuis (The Diary of a Young Girl) in Philip Roth's The Ghost Writer.
Lang ist der Weg and Morituri must be commended for featuring a unique portrayal of postHolocaust
Yiddish culture and fostering an unusual narrative focus on survivors during and after the Holocaust, long before Alain Resnais' magnificent documentary Nuit et brouillard (1955) could generate a broader public discussion about the Jewish exodus.
They are prominent among evangelical millennial ism, postholocaust
liberalism, and American Jews, who Raheb claims are blind to the injustices of Israeli occupation.
The book argues for (what the blurb calls) "the uncomfortable endurance of the tropes and figures associated with romanticism in one of the most insistently anti-romantic discourses, postHolocaust
Yet Virtually Jewish is the first book to look comprehensively at the question of postHolocaust
Jewishness in Europe in a conceptually expansive way (notwithstanding Jonathan Webber's important edited volume, Jewish Identities in the New Europe.
Although he admits he was greatly influenced by previous postholocaust
offerings, such as the 1970s TV programme Survivor, Danny wanted a more contemporary nightmare and as a result has tapped into the modern phenomenon of social rage to provide the basis for his extremely angry beasts.
He said, "Mostar was like a postholocaust
world - the buildings shook with shell-fire and snipers' rifles.
Another distinctly modern methodology that has shaped postHolocaust
hermeneutics is what we might call ethical criticism.
They may loosely be labeled "second generation" since they share similar artistic dilemmas and participate in the same existential postHolocaust
predicament, though the term is contentious and variously understood.
Written with relentless, dislocated urgency, this frightening postholocaust
odyssey had immediate impact and influence on a small number of people, including me.
So much talk of a historical figure raised to mythic status some three centuries later in the greatest work in German literature, whose historical role was open to question (all in the context of the immediate postholocaust
years) seems to expose the depth of the national trauma.