By Jürgen Matthäus, Frank Bajohr
Desaparecidos tras los juicios de Núremberg en 1946, los diarios de Alfred Rosenberg, vital ideólogo del Partido Nacional Socialista en Alemania, fueron descubiertos recientemente. Ahora, por primera vez, se presentan en una edición completa, con comentarios de los reconocidos especialistas Jürgen Matthäus y Frank Bajohr. Los escritos de Rosenberg muestran que su papel en l. a. preparación y ejecución del Holocausto ha sido claramente subestimado: Rosenberg fue uno de los antisemitas más virulentos desde l. a. misma fundación del partido nazi y apoyó el genocidio hasta sus últimos momentos. Este documento único ofrece claves importantes acerca de los angeles dinámica de violencia creada por el régimen nacionalsocialista.
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Extra info for Alfred Rosenberg. Diarios 1934--1944
41 A critical examination of the history of eighteenth- and nineteenth-century European (as well as American) cities demonstrates the practical difficulties of supporting a philosophy of equal access given the race, class, and gender segregations and hierarchies that dominated the use of public space. Access to public space was severely restricted in planned and unplanned ways. 42 The problem of being “at home” in public for those left out of the imagination of the bourgeois public sphere has been a long drawn out process that continues into the present century.
The aesthetic sensibilities European visitors brought to Bengal did not agree with the new land because Bengal departed from the idea of a healthy landscape. 33 Implicit in the descriptions of Calcutta’s fine buildings was the very location of the city: the notorious swamps of lower Bengal. The landscape on entering the Bay of Bengal set the stage for this unwholesome topography. The flat landscape became associated with physical discomfort and ailments peculiarly tropical. ” Significantly, the missionary’s description revealed a countryside that only hinted at the existence of people; the cultivated rice fields signified the presence of natives.
Instead, the unexpectedness of neo-classical architecture in the swamps of Calcutta appeared frighteningly familiar to visitors such as Mrs. Fenton. It generated a feeling of the uncanny. Such startling revelations about the character of colonial enterprise – the colonial uncanny – refused to confer upon the British resident a secure vantage from within which one could articulate a landscape of difference. 36 The “familiar” architecture harbored a dreadful secret – the impending death of the inhabitant.