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Ernest G. By Hannah Arendt. Edited by Ron Feldman. New York: Grove Press, Most users should sign in with their email address. If you originally registered with a username please use that to sign in.
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The Jew as Pariah, by Hannah Arendt, edited by Ron H. Feldman
In many ways, philosopher Hannah Arendt represents a range of twentieth-century Jewish experience. German, refugee, Holocaust survivor, and later, an American citizen, she was at times Zionist and at other times anti-Zionist, an author who celebrated Jewish culture but was later attacked by many Jews for her controversial views—e. This vitriol can perhaps be understood in hindsight, and in light of her wartime experiences. Born and raised in Germany, Arendt was the student of some of the greatest philosophical minds of the twentieth century, including Edmund Husserl , Karl Jaspers , and the more controversial Martin Heidegger , with whom she had a romantic relationship. Their connection was not enough to protect her not that she sought it , and she was forced to flee Nazi persecution in She took refuge in Paris for a few years, where she began working for an organization that helped Jewish children emigrate to Palestine an activity she would later continue. They fled to New York in , and Arendt began writing essays for various publications, a practice she continued throughout the war.
Rereading Hannah Arendt’s “The Jew as Pariah”
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