Visual History Archive (Trial Access): Includes 52,000 interviews with Holocaust survivors from 56 countries in 32 languages. Also includes testimonies from the 1937 Nanjing Massacre in China, the 1994 Rwandan Tutsi Genocide, testimonies of the Armenian Genocide that coincided with World War I, and the Guatamalan Genocide of 1978-1996. The trial ends on April 30, 2017.
The Jews constituted a permanent religious and legal minority in Christen Europe. This course explores the complex relations between Jews and Christians in medieval Europe, paying attention to political, social, economic, and cultural issues. The course highlights the unique dependency of Jews on secular monarchs, papal policies toward Jews, the role of moneylending in negative perceptions of Jews, Jewish-Christian polemical literature and public debates, physical violence against Jews, and daily social interactions between Jews and Christians. While recognizing the uniqueness of the Jews, the course seeks to integrate the history of minority culture into the history of the majority. The course will utilize primary sources (e.g., historical narratives, imperial and ecclesiastical legislations; royal decrees; polemical texts, and theological treatises) as well as modern scholarship. Using diverse sources is meant to impart the skills of textual interpretation, argumentation, and clear presentation. [HST/JST 304 Syllabus, Dr. Hava Samuelson]
This guide includes library resources related to topics studied in this course. For any questions or further assistance, please contact the librarian.
Liaison with Religious Studies, Philosophy, Center for Jewish Studies, Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance StudiesProfile and Guides