Complex and Unpredictable Consequences: Jewish Responses to the Catastrophe of 1096
AbstractThe long-term effects of these catastrophes derived less from the actual incidents themselves than from what was written about these events by the survivors, immediately afterwards and during the following generation.
Chazan, Robert. European Jewry and the First Crusade. Berkeley: UC Press, 1987.
Connerton, Paul. How Societies Remember. Cambridge UP, 1989.
Eidelberg, Shlomo. ed. and trans. The Jews and the Crusaders: The Hebrew Chronicles of the First and Second Crusades. University of Wisconsin Press, 1977.
Funkenstein, Amos. “Collective Memory and Historical Consciousness.” History and Memory 1 (Spring-Summer 1989): 5-26.
Garland, Robert. The Greek Way of Death. (London: Duckworth, 1985)
Halbwachs, Maurice. The Collective Memory. 1950; trans. F.J. and V.Y. Ditter. New York: Harper Colophon, 1980.
Katz, Jacob. Exclusiveness and Tolerance: Studies in Jewish-Gentile Relations in Medieval and Modern Times. Oxford UP, 1961.
Knapp, Steven. “Collective Memory and the Actual Past.” Representations 26 (Spring 1989): 123-49.
Mintz, Alan. Hurban: Responses to Catastrophe in Hebrew Literature. New York: Columbia UP, 1984.
Schwartz, Barry. “The Recovery of Masada: A Study in Collective Memory.” Sociological Quarterly 27, no. 2 (1986): 147-64.
Yerushalmi, Yosef Hayim. Zakhor: Jewish History and Jewish Memory. Seattle: UW Press, 1982.
Young, James E. The Texture of Memory: Holocaust Memorials and Meaning. Yale UP, 1993.
How to Cite
© Equinox Publishing Ltd.
For information regarding our Open Access policy, click here.