Modernity and the Holocaust
John Wiley & Sons, 2013年5月28日 - 280 頁
Sociology is concerned with modern society, but has never come to terms with one of the most distinctive and horrific aspects of modernity - the Holocaust.
The book examines what sociology can teach us about the Holocaust, but more particularly concentrates upon the lessons which the Holocaust has for sociology. Bauman's work demonstrates that the Holocaust has to be understood as deeply involved with the nature of modernity. There is nothing comparable to this work available in the sociological literature.
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
The Ethics of Obedience Reading Milgram
Towards a Sociological Theory of Morality
Rationality and Shame
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action adiaphorization anti-Jewish antisemitism Arendt Auschwitz authority bureaucratic choice civilizing process co-operation command conduct consequences crime cruelty cultural defined deployed deportation destruction distance effect Eichmann in Jerusalem Einsatzgruppen elites ethical European evil extermination fact factors Final Solution force functional gas chambers genocide German ghetto Hannah Arendt hence heterophobia Hilberg Hitler’s Holocaust homo sacer human immoral individual inhuman Jewry Jews judenfrei Judenräte killing Kristallnacht legitimate logic mass murder means Milgram modern civilization modern society moral behaviour moral drives nature Nazi normal norms objects once one’s operation organization perpetrators political population possible potential practice principle problem production racial racism rational Raul Hilberg reason Reich remain resentment responsibility role rule scientific seems separation social sociological sociological practice sociologists superior survival targeted task tendency things unique University victims violence vision Zygmunt Bauman