Saul Friedländer

Start Free Trial

Principal Works

Download PDF PDF Page Citation Cite Share Link Share

Pie XII et le IIIe Reich; documents [Pius XII and the Third Reich: A Documentation] (history) 1964
Hitler et les États-Unis (1939–1941) [Prelude to Downfall: Hitler and the United States. 1939–1941] (history) 1967
Kurt Gerstein ou l'ambiguité du bien [Kurt Gerstein: The Ambiguity of Good] (history) 1967; published in England as Counterfeit Nazi: The Ambiguity of Good
Réflexions sur l'avenir d'Israël (nonfiction) 1969
L'antisémitisme nazi: Histoire d'une psychose collective (nonfiction) 1971
Arabes et israéliens: Un premier dialogue [with Mahmoud Hussein and Jean Lacouture] [Arabs and Israelis: A Dialogue] (nonfiction) 1974
Histoire et psychanalyse: Essai sur les possibilités et les limites de la psychohistoire [History and Psychoanalysis: An Inquiry into the Possibilities and Limits of Psychohistory] (nonfiction) 1975
Some Aspects of the Historical Significance of the Holocaust (nonfiction) 1977
Quand vient le souvenir [When Memory Comes] (autobiography) 1978
Reflets du nazisme [Reflections of Nazism: An Essay on Kitsch and Death; translated and revised edition, 1984] (nonfiction) 1982
Visions of Apocalypse: End or Rebirth? [editor, with Gerald Holton, Leo Marx, Eugene Skolnikoff] (essays) 1985
A Conflict of Memories?: The New German Debates about the "Final Solution" (nonfiction) 1987
Die Juden in der europaischen Geschichte [The Jews in European History: Seven Lectures] (lectures) 1992
Probing the Limits of Representation: Nazism and the Final Solution [editor and contributor] (nonfiction) 1992
Memory, History, and the Extermination of the Jews of Europe (history) 1993

∗This work is a revised and updated version of Friedländer's thesis, Le rôle du facteur américain dans la politique étrangère et militaire de l'Allemagne, septembre 1939–décembre 1941, originally published in Geneva in 1963.

See eNotes Ad-Free

Start your 48-hour free trial to get access to more than 30,000 additional guides and more than 350,000 Homework Help questions answered by our experts.

Get 48 Hours Free Access
Previous

Introduction

Next

Criticism