Correo enviado a las listas de Correo en las que participo
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Enviado: Viernes, 15 de Junio de 2012 01:32 p.m.
Asunto: los judios se esconden detras del holocuento para hacer mierda a todo el mundo y
Que todos los respeten por la mierda de una gran mentira politica quiza leyendo el siguiente tema se den cuenta de una vez por todas quienes son los verdaderos satanicos de la pelicula. Israel no les pertenece, han matado asesinado descuartizado a los palestinos para robarles las tierras que ellos claman ser de ellos y esa gente es kazar no semita, los palestinos vivieron alla miles de anos, estos judios son nada mas que ladrones y asesinos. qu;e el mundo y dios los juzgue como se merecen. Los sionistas eran los que financiaban a Hitler. para obtener la tierra que la reina de inglaterra estaba de acuerdo si ellos convencian a los estados unidos que se plegaran a la primera guerra mundial, pero hasta la segunda guerra mundial no lo lograron y en el 48 nacio israel en donde siempre se llamo Palestina.
!!LOS VERDADEROS DUENOS DE LAS TIERRAS. Y EL QUE NO DEFIENDA ESO LE SERA QUITADO TAMBIEN SUS DERECHOS. PORQUE ASI ES EL KARMA.!!
The New York TimesMarch 19, 2012
Peter Novick, 77, Author of Holocaust BookBy DENNIS HEVESI
Peter Novick, a history professor at the
Universityof Chicagowho stirred controversy in 1999 with a book contending that the legacy of the Holocaust had come to unduly dominate American Jewish identity, died on Feb. 17 at his home in . He was 77. Chicago
The cause was lung cancer, his wife, Joan, said.
Dr. Novick -- ''a nonobservant Jew,'' according to his wife -- was the author of ''The Holocaust in American Life,'' in which he asked why the Nazi genocide had ''come to loom so large'' and ''whether the prominent role the Holocaust has come to play in both American Jewish and general American discourse is as desirable a development as most people seem to think it is.''
He was skeptical that it was, and 10 years of research, he added, ''confirmed the skepticism.''
Dr. Novick did not deny the enormity of the Holocaust or suggest that it should be forgotten. But he contended that at a time of increasing assimilation, intermarriage and secularization, it had become ''virtually the only common denominator of American Jewish identity in the late 20th century.''
The Holocaust, as he saw it, was also being used for political ends. That was particularly true, he said, after the Six-Day War in 1967 and the Yom Kippur War in 1973 had heightened fears of
's vulnerability. Israel
''After 1967, and particularly after 1973, much of the world came to see the Middle East conflict as grounded in the Palestinian struggle to, belatedly, accomplish the U.N.'s original intention'' of creating two states, he wrote. ''There were strong reasons for Jewish organizations to ignore all this, however, and instead to conceive of
's difficulties as stemming from the world's having forgotten the Holocaust. The Holocaust framework allowed one to put aside as irrelevant any legitimate grounds for criticizing Israel .'' Israel
Dr. Novick's book drew wide and varying reactions from reviewers and academicians.
In his review of the book in The New York Times,
LawrenceL. Langer, a scholar of Holocaust literature at Simmons Collegein , was unconvinced by Dr. Novick's contentions. ''Novick rightly slights formulaic responses to the Holocaust,'' he wrote, ''from the ubiquitous but vacuous 'Never again!' to the periodic manipulations of popular sympathy by some Jewish organizations when they fear a rise in anti-Semitism or a decline in support for Boston . But the abuse of the Holocaust for political or emotional ends does not discredit the continuing significance of the atrocity itself, as a human catastrophe and an example of vast evil in our time.'' Israel
Eva Hoffman, the writer and literary scholar, writing in The New York Review of Books, was more supportive. She noted that the book had been ''criticized for the harshness and alleged 'cynicism' of its tone'' and acknowledged that it was ''indeed a tough-minded work, sharp, brusque, and sometimes nearly Swiftian in its acerbities.'' But, she added, ''the anger is a measure of Novick's involvement; his candor is part of the argument. Novick is clearly intent on cutting through the circumlocutions of habitual Holocaust discourse, on challenging what he sees as its obfuscations with uncompromising logic and saying out loud what is often intimated in private.''
Jan Goldstein, a friend and colleague of Dr. Novick's at the
, recalled that ''very often historians of Jewish background would take the thesis as an attack on American Jews.'' Universityof Chicago
''He was regarded by some as a self-hating Jew,'' Dr. Goldstein said of Dr. Novick, ''which he was definitely not.''
In 2000, The Economist cited Dr. Novick's book as the ''starting point'' for a far more controversial one, ''The Holocaust Industry: Reflections on the Exploitation of Jewish Suffering,'' in which the author, Norman G. Finkelstein, contended that the Holocaust was being exploited for personal, political and economic reasons. Ms. Novick recalled the uproar over her husband's book. ''Some people hated the book,'' she said. ''People said: 'This is a bad thing. You're saying the Holocaust was not the most horrible thing in the world.' ''
Still, she added, ''Unbeliever that he was, Peter found strong supporters among many rabbis -- liberals to Orthodox -- who shared his concern that the Holocaust might replace religion as the central symbol of Jewishness.''
Peter Novick was born in
on July 26, 1934, to Michael and Esther Novick. His grandparents immigrated to the Jersey City United Statesfrom Eastern Europein the 1890s. After serving in the Army, Dr. Novick received his bachelor's degree in 1957 and his doctorate in 1965, both from . Besides his wife, he is survived by a son, Michael. Columbia University
Dr. Novick joined the
faculty in 1966 and retired in 1999. His specialty was historiography, the study of the techniques of historical research, and even here he challenged orthodoxies. Universityof Chicago
In his 1988 book, ''That Noble Dream: The 'Objectivity Question' and the American Historical Profession,'' he questioned the idea of objectivity itself in historical research. Tracing its development, he wrote that history was long considered a kind of literary genre until the late 19th century, infused with an author's point of view. That changed when the prevailing ideal became fact-based documentation without preconception. Dr. Novick was again skeptical, believing that the ''myth of objectivity breaks down,'' as Dr. Goldstein put it -- ''that there is no such thing as a fact in isolation from a preconceived theory or narrative.''
Of the criticism of his Holocaust book, Dr. Novick told the Chicago Tribune in 1999: ''I knew I'd get some static and controversy on this,'' adding that the reaction was ''divided between those who say, 'Right on!' and those who are scandalized and outraged.''
''They don't just pay me here for the teaching I do,'' he said. ''I produce scholarship.''
This is a more complete version of the story than the one that appeared in print. PHOTO: Professor Peter Novick (PHOTOGRAPH BY FREDRIC STEIN)