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The paper explores why Denmark and not other countries took the risk of contradicting Germany. The paper relates the history of Jews in Denmark and portrays how the Danes refused, despite German pressure, to take measures against the Jews. The paper discusses how in most of European history, anti-Semitism was ingrained in many of the cultures, but in Denmark there was always a strong sense of civic equality that extended to the Jews and created an atmosphere of tolerance and respect. The paper acknowledges the unanswered questions regarding this terrible time in history for the Jewish people.
Sample of Sources Used:
- Buckser Andrew. After the Rescue. New York: MacMillan, 2003
- Bauer, Yehuda. Rethinking the Holocaust. New Haven: Yale University, 2001
- Fein, Helen. Accounting for Genocide. Chicago: University of Chicago, 1979
- Kische, Conrad. The Jewish Community in Denmark: History and Present Status.
- Judaism: A Quarterly Journal of Jewish Life and Thought, 1998 [electronic version] 15 April 2007. http://www.encyclopedia.com/doc/1G1-21042664.html
Cite this Research Paper:
Danish Heroism (2007, July 24) Retrieved December 15, 2019, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/danish-heroism-97152/
"Danish Heroism" 24 July 2007. Web. 15 December. 2019. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/danish-heroism-97152/>