Moral complexity and the Holocaust
This book introduces the first sustained analysis of the idea that the Holocaust constitutes a tension between moral complexity and moral enormity. The author examines those tensions and suggests novel ways for how we may come to understand the moral landscape of the Holocaust.
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A Topography of Moral Complexity
Ordinary People in ExtraOrdinary Situations
Dimensions of Moral Complexity
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able actions agent akrasia akratic anti-Semitism argue arrived Aufseherin Auschwitz Balassagyarmat Battalion 101 Bauman behaviour Browning Browning's study Budapest Burrin bystanders camp caust choices circumstances claim concerns conflict context convey deportation difficult Ebensee Eichmann Einsatzgruppen entailed European evidence example extermination face factors Final Solution Franz Stangl genocide German ghetto Gowans guilt Haas haftlings Himmler Holocaust experiences human Hungarian Hungary Ida Fink idea important individual interpretations Jewish Jews judgment K.Dobos(trans killing lager lives M.Fellman mass murder Mengele Midgley Modras moral agency moral complexity moral dimensions moral enormity moral luck moral responsibility moral understanding Munkacs Nazi ethic Oszmiana particular perpetrators persons Philippe Burrin Pola police policemen possible question regard role seems sense Sereny significance situation sort sponsibility stand Stangl survivors taken tension tion Todorov took transport Treblinka understanding of responsibility wagon weave of responsibility whilst witnessed women writes Zvie Bar-On