|Thomas, Christopher Campbell||
Compass, Square and Swastika: Freemasonry in the Third Reich. Diss. Texas A&M University, 2011.
|Thompson, Ella Belzberg||
Both Sides of the Interface: Building an Education Interface for a Digital Video Archive with an Interprofessional Group. Diss. University of California Santa Barbara, 2014.
|Tinberg, Howard, and Weisberger, Ronald||
Scholarship of Teaching and Learning: Teaching, Learning, and the Holocaust: An Integrative Approach. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2014.
|Totten, Samuel, and Stephen Feinberg||
Teaching and Studying the Holocaust. Boston: Allyn and Bacon, 2001.
|Traum, David, et al.||
"New Dimensions in Testimony: Digitally Preserving a Holocaust Survivor’s Interactive Storytelling." Interactive Storytelling: 8th International Conference on Interactive Digital Storytelling, ICIDS 2015, Copenhagen, Denmark, November 30 - December 4, 2015, Proceedings. Cham, Switzerland: Springer International Publishing, 2015. 269-281.
|USC Shoah Foundation||
Testimony: The Legacy of Schindler's List and the USC Shoah Foundation. New York: NewMarket Press, 2014.
|Van der Zanden, Christine E.||
“Drops in the Ocean: Rescue Operations of Jews in Southern France and Hungary during the Holocaust.” The Holocaust: Essays and Documents. Ed. Randolph L. Braham. New York: Rosenthal Institute for Holocaust Studies, 2009. 159-216.
|Van der Zanden, Christine E.||
The Plateau of Hospitality: Jewish Refugee Life on the Plateau Vivarais-Lignon. Diss. Clark University, 2003.
"Jewish Women Partisans in Belarus." Journal of Ecumenical Studies 46 (2011): 567-572.
"Fear and Trembling: Annotating Emotions in Czech Holocaust Testimonies." LREC 2014 - 9th International Conference on Language Resources and Evaluation, Proceedings. Paris: European Language Resources Association, 2014.
“De levende getuige. De opkomst van het egodocument in de Nederlandse audiovisuelegeschiedschrijving." Oorlogsdocumentatie '40-'45. Tiende jaarboek van het Nederlands Instituut (1999), 182-199.
"Crossing Boundaries: A Family Story." Nashim 27 (2014): 120-128.
"Regarding the Recording: The Viewer of Video Testimony, the Complexity of Copresence and the Possibility of Tertiary Witnessing." History & Memory 25.1 (2013): 111-144.
"Memories of an Unfulfilled Promise: Internationalism and Patriotism in Post-Soviet Oral Histories of Jewish Survivors of the Nazi Genocide." Oral History Review 40.2 (2013): 271-298.
Trauma Cinema: Documenting Incest and the Holocaust. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2005.
"Les Archives De lHistoire Audiovisuelle Des Survivants De La Shoah: Entre Institution Et Industrie, Une Mémoire Mosaïque En Devenir." Les Institutions de l'image. Eds. Jean-Pierre Bertin-Maghit, Béatrice Fleury-Vilatte, and Marc Ferro. Paris: Editions de LÉcole des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales, 2001. 187-200.
"Transcending History? Methodological Problems in Holocaust Testimony." The Holocaust and Historical Methodology. Ed. Dan Stone. New York: Berghahn Books, 2012. 143-57.
|Weiss, Hermann F.||
"From Reichsautobahnlager To Schmelt Camp: Brande, A Forgotten Holocaust Site In Western Upper Silesia, 1940-1943." Yad Vashem Studies 39.2 (2011): 81-119.
Transnational Encounters with "Amerika": German Jewish Refugees' Identity Formation in Berlin and Shanghai, 1939--1949. Diss. Brown University, 2006.
“The Witness in History.” Poetics Today 27.2 (2006): 385-397.
The Era of the Witness. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2006.
|Wildermuth, David W.||
"Who Killed Lida's Jewish Intelligentsia? A Case Study of Wehrmacht Involvement in the Holocaust's “First Hour”." Holocaust and Genocide Studies 27.1 (2013): 1-29.
The Forgotten Kindertransportees: the Scottish Experience. London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2013.
Genocide Genres: Reading Atocity Testimonies. Diss. The University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, 2013.
|Wolf, Diane L.||
“Holocaust Testimony: Producing Post-memories, Producing Identities.” Sociology Confronts the Holocaust: Memories and Identities in Jewish Diasporas. Eds. Judith M. Gerson and Diane L. Wolf. Durham: Duke University Press, 2007. 154-175.
"’Is There Anything Else You Would Like to Add?’ Visual Testimony Encounters the Lyric." South Atlantic Review : the Publication of the South Atlantic Modern Language Association 73.3 (2008): 86-109.
|Wolfson, Leah A.||
A Path through the Abyss: Re-inventing Testimony through Post-Holocaust Survivor Poetry, Memoir, and Video Oral Histories. Diss. Emory University, 2008.
|Zembrzycki, Stacey, and Steven High||
"‘When I was your age’: Bearing Witness in Holocaust Education in Montreal." The Canadian Historical Review 93.3 (2012): 408-435.
|Zieren, Gregory R.||
"Negotiating between Generations: A Decade of Experience Teaching Oral History." Oral History Review 38.1 (2011): 158-174.
Marching into Darkness: The Wehrmacht and the Holocaust in Belarus. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2014.
On October 10, 1941, the entire Jewish population of the Belarusian village of Krucha was rounded up and shot. While Nazi death squads routinely carried out mass executions on the Eastern Front, this particular atrocity was not the work of the SS but was committed by a regular German army unit acting on its own initiative. Marching into Darkness is a bone-chilling exposé of the ordinary footsoldiers who participated in the Final Solution on a daily basis.
Although scholars have exploded the myth that the Wehrmacht played no significant part in the Holocaust, a concrete picture of its involvement at the local level has been lacking. Among the crimes Waitman Wade Beorn unearths are forced labor, sexual violence, and graverobbing, though a few soldiers refused to participate and even helped Jews. By meticulously reconstructing the German army’s activities in Belarus in 1941, Marching into Darkness reveals in stark detail how the army willingly fulfilled its role as an agent of murder on a massive scale. Early efforts at improvised extermination progressively became much more methodical, with some army units going so far as to organize “Jew hunts.” Beorn also demonstrates how the Wehrmacht used the pretense of anti-partisan warfare as a subterfuge by reporting murdered Jews as partisans.