Dr Robert Jay Lifton THE NAZI DOCTORS:
                        Medical Killing and the
                            Psychology of Genocide ©
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Notes to Pages 463-470 
(The numbers in brackets refer to the original, complete citation of a particular reference in each chapter. The dates in brackets denote original publication of a title.)    
68. See Mircea Eliade, The Sacred and the Profane: The Nature of Religion (New York: Harcourt, Brace, 1959 [1957]), pp. 29-32.  
69. Langer, Mind [4], p. 181. 
70. Eiseley, “Lethal Factor” [62], quoted in Lifton, Broken Connection [7], pp. 292, 297  
71. Lifton, Home [14), chap. 6.
72. Steven Kull, “Nuclear Nonsense,” Foreign Policy 20 (spring 1985):28-52  
 Chapter 21. Genocide
1. Thomas Mann, Doctor Faustus: The Life of the German Composer Adrian Leverkühn, As Told by a Friend (New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1948 [1947]), p. 223.  
2. Leo Kuper, Genocide: Its Political Use in the Twentieth Century (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1981), pp. 19-23, 210-14.  
3. Ibid., p. 22 
4. Robert Jay Lifton, The Broken Connection: On Death and the Continuity of Life (New York: Basic Books, 1983 [1979]).  
5. George M. Kren, “Psychohistory, Psychobiography and the, Holocaust,” Journal of Psychohistory 13 (1984): 40-45; Israel W Charny, “A Contribution to the Psychology of Genocide: Sacrificing Others to the Death We Fear Ourselves,” Israel Yearbook on Human Rights 10 (1980): 98, 102-3. See also Charny (with Chanon Rapaport), How Can We Commit the Unthinkable?: Genocide The Human Cancer (Boulder, Col.: Westview Press 1982). 
6. Theodore H. von Laue, “Adolf Hitler: Expressionist and Counterrevolutionary” (unpublished manuscript). 
7 Fritz Stern, The Politics of Cultural Despair A Study in the Rise of the Germanic Ideology (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1961), p. 33.  
8. See John H. Hanson, “Nazi Aesthetics,” The Psychohistory Review 9 (1981): 251-81. 
9. Robert C. Cecil, The Myth of the Master Race: Alfred Rosenberg and Nazi Ideology (New York: Dodd, Mead, 1972), p. 93.  
10. Goethe, Art and Antiquity, quoted in Erich Heller, The Disinherited Mind: Essays in Modern German Literature and Thought (3rd ed.; New York: Barnes & Noble, 1971), p. 101. On collective behavior, see Robert Jay Lifton, “On Psychohistory,” in Lifton and Eric Olson, eds., Explorations in Psychohistory: The Welfleet Papers (New York Simon & Schuster, 1974) pp. 21-41.  
11. Von Laue, “Hitler” [6].  
12. Thomas Mann, Frederick and the Great Coalition (1915), quoted in Ronald Gray, The German Tradition in Literature 1871-1945 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press 1965), p. 39-40.  
13. Ibid., pp. 48-49.  
14. Weber, letter of April 1915, quoted in Gray, German Tradition [12], p. 37.  
15. Meinecke, quoted in Von Laue, Hitler [6].  
16. Ernst Jones, The Life and Work of Sigmund Freud (New York: Basic Books, 1955), vol. II, pp. 171-72.  
17. Gray, Tradition [12], p. 49; Hilton Kramer, “Rediscovering the Art of Max Beckmann,” New York Times Magazine, 19 August 1984, pp. 28-34.  
18. Hitler, Mein Kampf (Boston: Houghton Muffin, 1943 [1925-26]), pp. 161, 435.  
19. Vahakn N. Dadrian, “The Role of Turkish Physicians in the World War I Genocide of Ottoman Armenians,” Holocaust and Genocide Studies I (1986, forthcoming); Dadrian, “The Common Features of the Armenian and Jewish Cases of Genocide: A Comparative Victimological Perspective,” in Israel Drapkin and Emilio Viano, Victimology: A New Focus, vol. IV (Lexington, Mass.: D. C. Heath, 1974), pp. 99-120. See also, Helen Fein, Accounting for Genocide: Victim — and Survivors — of the Holocaust (New York: Free Press, 1979), pp. 10-18. 
Medical Killing and the
Psychology of Genocide

Robert J. Lifton
ISBN 0-465-09094
© 1986
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