WorldCat Identities

Krell, Robert

Overview
Works: 59 works in 103 publications in 2 languages and 2,306 library holdings
Genres: Bibliography  Bibliographies  Biography  Personal narratives  Criticism, interpretation, etc  Conference papers and proceedings  Personal narratives‡vJewish  Autobiographies  History 
Roles: Editor, Author, Other, Interviewee
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works about Robert Krell
 
Most widely held works by Robert Krell
The psychological and medical effects of concentration camps and related persecutions on survivors of the Holocaust : a research bibliography by Leo Eitinger( )

13 editions published between 1985 and 2014 in English and German and held by 828 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Research into various aspects of the Holocaust has escalated in recent years just as the ranks of survivor-subjects are rapidly diminishing. All documents contributing in any way to the knowledge of psychological and medical consequences have been included in this bibliography. Materials are drawn from psychological, psychiatric, and social work literature and from personal accounts. Inaddition to printed books and articles, references are made to manuscripts which are housed at one of the three centres where major libraries of this kind exist. The bibliography contains titles in English, French, Polish, Dutch, and German, as well as a number of other languages. The major topics are: 1. Direct observations of, and direct reactions to, the concentration camp during imprisonment and immediately after liberation. 2. Compensation and rehabilitation. 3. Physical and psychological results. 4. Children as survivors. 5. The second generation
Genocide, a critical bibliographic review by Israel W Charny( Book )

in English and held by 583 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Medical and psychological effects of concentration camps on Holocaust survivors by Robert Krell( Book )

13 editions published between 1997 and 2018 in English and held by 237 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"This unique research bibliography is offered in honor of Leo Eitinger of Oslo, Norway. Dr. Eitinger fled to Norway in 1939, at the start of the World War II. He was caught and deported to Auschwitz, where, among others, he operated on Elie Wiesel who has written the foreword to this volume. After the war, Eitinger became a pioneering researcher on a subject from which many shied away. His contributions to understanding of the experience of massive psychological trauma have inspired others to do similar work. His many books and papers are listed in this special volume of the acclaimed bibliographic series edited by Israel W. Charny of The Institute on the Holocaust and Genocide in Jerusalem. In order to acquaint users of this bibliography with the topic, two introductory articles are offered. The first is titled "Survivors and Their Families" and deals with the impact of the Holocaust on individuals. The second, "Psychiatry and the Holocaust," examines the general impact of the Holocaust on the field of psychiatry. Robert Krell writes that in general the psychiatric literature has reflected critically on the survivor due to preconceived notions held by many mental health professionals. For many years, the exploration of victims' psychopathology obscured the remarkable adaptation made by some survivors. The problems experienced by survivors and possible approaches to treatment were entirely absent from mainstream psychiatric textbooks such as the Comprehensive Textbook of Psychiatry throughout the 1960s and 1970s. Fifty years of observations about survivors of the concentration camps and other survivors of the Holocaust (in hiding, as partisans, in slave labor camps) has provided a new body of medical and psychiatric literature. This comprehensive bibliography contains a plethora of references to significant pieces of literature regarding the Holocaust and its effects on survivors. It will be of inestimable value to physicians, psychiatrists, psychologists, and social workers, along with historians, sociologists, and Holocaust studies specialists."--Provided by publisher
And life is changed forever : Holocaust childhoods remembered( Book )

1 edition published in 2006 in English and held by 231 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Today's priorities in mental health : children and families--needs, rights, and action( Book )

9 editions published between 1980 and 1981 in English and held by 151 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The children of Buchenwald : child survivors of the Holocaust and their post-war lives by Judith Hemmendinger( Book )

3 editions published in 2000 in English and held by 120 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Today's Priorities in Mental Health : Children and Families - Needs, Rights and Action by Stuart H Fine( )

2 editions published between 1980 and 1981 in English and held by 46 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Two themes seem to emerge repeatedly when reading through this volume. One is 'consensus' and the other is 'search'. There was a strong consensus during the Congress that children and families were the major and foremost concern of all present, regardless of their geographic origin or professional background. This concern was often expressed in terms of commitment to or as goal for the international mental health movement for the years to come. The second theme, 'search', represents an effort to translate this concern into activities: search for concrete, immediate goals, for ways and means of translating into actual programs and projects, for interested people to carry on the work and better ways to train them to do the work well, for ways to obtain support, and lastly, search for ways of coordinating efforts of people in different parts of the world. All these and other matters are taken up in the discussions in this volume. The complexity of problems encountered in a rapidly changing world and the diversity of resources available in different parts of the world, make the task of searching difficult and sometimes confusing. In spite of the earnest efforts made, the results may be inconclusive and some of those pro posed can be regarded only as hypotheses or ideas for experimentation
Messages and memories : reflections on child survivors of the Holocaust( Book )

4 editions published between 1999 and 2001 in English and held by 36 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Psychological reverberations of the Holocaust in the lives of child survivors by Robert Krell( Book )

2 editions published between 1997 and 2002 in English and held by 21 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Child Holocaust survivors : memories and reflections by Robert Krell( Book )

1 edition published in 2007 in English and held by 16 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Memoiries : sounds from silence by Robert Krell( Book )

2 editions published in 2016 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Air logistics sustainability model by Robert Krell( Book )

1 edition published in 1984 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Guide to video archive of Holocaust testimonies( Book )

in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Genocide a critical bibliographic review( Book )

2 editions published in 1997 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Holocaust survivors and their children : comments on psychiatric consequences and psychiatric terminology by Robert Krell( )

1 edition published in 1984 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Bronia S. Holocaust testimony (HVT-3089) by Bronia S.( )

1 edition published in 1990 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Videotape testimony of Bronia S., who was born in Zolochiv, Poland in 1915. She recounts moving to Vienna; their Austrian patriotism; the Anschluss; her father having them smuggled to Łódź in 1939; German invasion; ghettoization; working as secretay to Ḥayim Rumkowski, head of the Judenrat; seeing Hans Biebow, the German ghetto administrator, beat Rumkowski; public hangings; round-ups; marriage in 1943; her sister's deportation; deportation to Auschwitz in 1944; separation from her husband and father; transfer with her mother to Stutthof; reunion with her sister; assisting her sister when she was ill; seeing her father and husband; always talking about food; transfer to Dresden in December; slave labor in a munitions factory; Biebow recognizing her and giving her a privileged office job; Allied bombings in February; transfer to Pirna; a death march; deciding to commit suicide with her sister; waiting one day at their mother's request; arrival at Theresienstadt; liberation by Soviet troops; learning her father and husband were dead; working for the Joint in Prague; marriage in 1948; emigration to Israel; her son's birth; emigration to Canada; her daughter's birth; and her husband's death in 1952. Ms. S. notes the importance of her mother to their survival; living for her children; and their knowledge of her experiences
Peter S. Holocaust testimony (HVT-3066) by Peter S.( )

1 edition published in 1984 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Videotape testimony of Peter S., who was born in Budapest, Hungary in 1935, an only child. He recounts his family's long history in Hungary; gatherings with his large, extended family; his father's military service; his transfer to a slave labor battalion as Nazism prevailed; his mother's arrest in 1944; living with an aunt; placement, through family connections with the Red Cross and using false papers, in a home for Christian children of military families; hunger, cold, and frequent relocations during the winter 1944-1945 siege of Budapest; liberation by Soviet troops; reunion with his mother's sister and father's brother (the happiest moment of his life); living with his paternal grandmother; his father's return; illegally entering Austria with his father; living in Vienna; learning his mother had not survived; antisemitic harassment; emigration to the United States; attending high school and college; military enlistment; earning a doctorate; his academic career; and emigration to Canada
The youngest survivors: the mystery and dignity of very young child survivors by Robert Krell( )

1 edition published in 1998 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Len D. Holocaust testimony (HVT-3055) by Len D.( )

1 edition published in 1984 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Videotape testimony of Len D., who was born in Koblenz, Germany in 1916. He describes his family's long presence in Germany; his father's kosher butcher business; cordial relations with non-Jews; apprenticeship; Hitler's rising influence; emigration of one brother to the United States; moving to Berlin in 1938; returning to Koblenz; his arrest on Kristallnacht; incarceration in the local jail, then Dachau; being beaten (he still suffers from that injury); release in February 1939; returning to Koblenz; illegally entering Holland; staying with relatives in Amsterdam; making diagrams of Dachau for a Dutch organization; incarceration three months later; deportation to Kleve; returning to Koblenz; having to emigrate or return to Dachau; emigrating to London; living on a farm in Fakenham sponsored by a Jewish organization; internment as an "enemy alien" on the Isle of Man after the outbreak of war with Germany; deportation to Canada with German POWs and refugees; continuing detention in Sherbrooke; and release upon reclassification to refugee status. Mr. D. discusses receiving letters from his mother from Theresienstadt until 1941 (she did not survive); family members who survived and those who did not; and his continuing bitterness toward Germany
Michel M. Holocaust testimony (HVT-3072) by Michel M.( )

1 edition published in 1984 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Videotape testimony of Michel M., who was born in Wasilków, Poland in 1927. He describes an affluent childhood prior to 1933; increasing antisemitism; brief German invasion; Soviet occupation; assisting Jewish refugees from the German zone; German invasion in June 1941; hiding with his family in Zabłudów after being warned by his father's non-Jewish acquaintance of a mass killing; ghettoization in Białystok; learning his father's arrest was imminent; their transfer to the Pruz︠h︡any ghetto in November 1941 to save his father; choosing not to escape in order to remain with his parents; deportation to Auschwitz in 1942; separation from his parents and sister; constructing crematoria and sorting clothing in Birkenau; one year of slave labor at I.G. Farben; Soviet POWs hiding him among them; transfer to Dora; continuing help from the Soviets; sadistic public hangings; transfer to Bergen-Belsen; and liberation by British troops. Mr. M. recounts returning to Białystok; disappointment at continuing antisemitism; reunion with his sister in Czechoslovakia; traveling to Paris with Haganah; marriage to a survivor in 1949; and emigration to Canada. He discusses relations between national groups in the camps; his will to survive; continuing nightmares; and sharing his experiences with his children while teaching them to respect all people
 
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Medical and psychological effects of concentration camps on Holocaust survivors Genocide a critical bibliographic review
Covers
Medical and psychological effects of concentration camps on Holocaust survivorsAnd life is changed forever : Holocaust childhoods rememberedToday's priorities in mental health : children and families--needs, rights, and actionThe children of Buchenwald : child survivors of the Holocaust and their post-war livesChild Holocaust survivors : memories and reflectionsGenocide a critical bibliographic review
Languages
English (65)

German (1)