German/English, softcover, 272 pages, 340 illustrations, edited by Moritz van Dülmen, Wolf Kühnelt and Bjoern Weigel | In the late 1920s, Berlin was the world’s third-largest urban centre and an attractive city of culture and science with a vibrant population comprised of both immigrants and native Berliners. In the aftermath of the Nazi regime’s rise to power in 1933 and the terror of the 1938 November Pogroms, an appalling number of citizens who had contributed to the diversity of the city’s cultural and social landscapes were marginalized, persecuted and driven into exile – many were deported and murdered. This book is dedicated to their memory. Spanning sixty-six contributions from notable historians on eleven locations across Berlin, this important book casts a light on the unfolding of the destruction of Berlin’s diversity and the history of the German capital under the Nazi regime.
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