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Special Treatment in Auschwitz. Origin and Meaning of a Term
When appearing in German wartime documents in the context of the "Holocaust," terms like "special treatment," "special action," and others have usually been interpreted as code words that signify the killing of inmates. While certainly the term "special treatment" in many such documents meant execution, the term need not always have had that meaning in German records.
In Special Treatment in Auschwitz Carlo Mattogno has provided the most thorough study of this textual problem to date. Publishing and interpreting numerous such documents about Auschwitz — many of them hitherto unknown — Mattogno is able to show that, while "special" had many different meanings in these documents, not a single one meant "execution."
This important study demonstrates that the habitual practice of deciphering an alleged "code language" by assigning homicidal meaning to completely harmless documents — a key component of the exterminationist historical method — is no longer tenable.
Click her to look at this book's Table of Contents and its first chapter.
Holocaust Handbooks, Volume 10, 151 pp ., 6"x9" pb., b/w ill., bibl., index
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This product was added to our catalog on Wednesday 21 July, 2010.
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