This work is comprised of personal essays by some of the most noted Holocaust educators working in or with Holocaust museums, resource centers, or educational organizations across the globe. These distinguished contributors-from the United States, Great Britain, Israel, Canada, South Africa, Germany, and Poland-each delineate the genesis and evolution of their own thought and work in the field of Holocaust education. Their personal narratives discuss those individuals and/or scholarly works that have most influenced them, their aspirations, the frustrations they have faced, their perception of the field, their major contributions, their current endeavors, and the legacy they hope to leave upon the completion of their careers.
Samuel Totten is Professor of Curriculum and Instruction at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville. He is editor ofTeaching Holocaust Literature(2002) and coeditor ofTeaching and Studying about the Holocaust(2001).
Chapter 1 Introduction Part 2 United States Chapter 3 Sidney Bolkosky Chapter 4 Stephen Feinberg Chapter 5 Marcia Littell Chapter 6 Margot Stern Strom Part 7 Israel Chapter 8 Ephraim Kaye Part 9 England Chapter 10 Stephen Smith Part 11 South Africa Chapter 12 Marlene Silbert Part 13 Poland Chapter 14 Alicja Bialecka Part 15 Germany Chapter 16 Daniel Gaede