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Hitler through American eyes : Nazi racism as perceived by the United States media, 1933-1941 / by William Oscar Donald.

Publication | Digitized | Library Call Number: DD256.5 .D68 2002

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    Overview

    Summary
    This thesis examines how certain segments of the American print media covered racial policies and actions of the German Nazi party between the time of the appointment of Hitler as Chancellor in 1933 and the American entry into World War Two in 1941. This thesis will survey American newspapers and magazines selected to illustrate ideological and geographical variations. Additionally, the thesis will incorporate findings from relevant secondary sources. Due to isolationism, foreign events, and a confusion regarding anti-Semitism, the American media, and thus the American public, failed to understand the extent of Nazi racism. While the coverage was extensive, the press never fully realized all the ramifications of Nazi racial policy.
    Format
    Book
    Author/Creator
    Donald, William Oscar, 1957-
    Published
    2002
    Locale
    Germany
    United States
    Notes
    Thesis (M.A.)--University of South Alabama, 2002.
    Includes bibliographical references (p. 123-125).
    Photocopy. Ann Arbor, Mich. : UMI Dissertation Services, 2003. 22 cm.
    Dissertations and Theses

    Physical Details

    Language
    English
    Additional Form
    Electronic version(s) available internally at USHMM.
    Physical Description
    iv, 126 p.

    Keywords & Subjects

    Record last modified:
    2018-04-24 16:01:00
    This page:
    https:​/​/collections.ushmm.org​/search​/catalog​/bib84584

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