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„Blut und Boden“
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Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht
The research literature frequently interprets the Jewish-German agricultural settlements, and the... mehr
„Blut und Boden“
The research literature frequently interprets the Jewish-German agricultural settlements, and the associated strong declarations of attachment to the Heimat as responses on the part of the Jewish community to attacks on Jews as rootless and essentially “un-German”. Yet for most Jewish Germans it was not anti-Semitism that had turned them into propagators of hiking, gardening and farming, but rather a middle-class sentiment they shared with other Germans. Over time, the term Heimat became more contested and less inclusive.Without acknowledging the initially shared history though, we will inevitably overlook a radical transformation in the way Jewish and non-Jewish Germans responded to their environment, and miss the shifts in German nationalist ideology that played a central part in the success of National Socialism.