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26. September 2021 08:00 - 01. November 2021 23:59
ChancenDas Wiener Wiesenthal Institut für Holocaust-Studien (VWI) sucht ab 1. Dezember 2021 eine/n AchivarIn für seine umfangreichen historischen Aktenbestände.
Das von der Stadt Wien und der Republik Österreich geförderte Wiener Wiesenthal Institut für Holocaust-Studien (VWI), an dessen Konzeption Simon Wiesenthal noch persönlich beteiligt war, widmet sich der Erforschung, Dokumentation und Vermittlung von allen Fragen zu Antisemitismus, Ras...Weiterlesen...
02. October 2021 18:00 - 03. October 2021 01:00
InterventionORF-Lange Nacht der Museen 2021
Nachdem letztes Jahr die ORF-Lange Nacht der Museen nicht stattfinden konnte, freuen wir uns, dass das Museum Simon Wiesenthal – Die Zukunft des Erinnerns heuer wieder Teil des Programms ist. Am 2. Oktober 2021 ist ab 18:00 Uhr das Museum im Erdgeschoss des Wiener Wiesenthal Instituts...Weiterlesen...
19. October 2021 18:30
BuchpräsentationDani Gal, An Elaborate Gesture of Pastness. Three films by Dani Gal, Berlin/Lausanne, 2021
Dani Gal’s films occupy a borderland where fiction and historical reconstruction mingle and where the past bears disturbing messages for the present. Focused on a series of events unfolding at the margins of our usual narratives of the Holocaust, Gal’s work challenges what we thought ...Weiterlesen...

Nikolaus Hagen

Fortunoff-VWI Research Fellow (10/2019-08/2020)

 

The Nazi Persecution of ‘Mixed Marriages’. A Comparative Study on Gendered Experiences of Persecution

 

HAGENRoughly 20,000 marriages in the ‘Third Reich’ were considered ‘mixed marriages’ as a consequence of the Nuremberg Laws, due to one of the spouses being declared ‘Jewish’. Although those deemed Jewish within such marriages were generally subject to the same persecution as other Jews, there was a precarious degree of ‘protection’, taking into consideration the non-Jewish spouses and families. However, the legal norms and the practical measures which these couples were subject to were manifold and complicated in nature and thus provided a degree of despotic arbitrariness, bringing about many individually and regionally differentiated experiences and consequences of persecution, including deportation and murder. These manifold experiences of persecution were gender-specific in nature – an aspect that has often been neglected. This project addresses such gendered experiences of persecution through a regional comparative study.

 

Nikolaus Hagen is a historian and lecturer in the Department of Contemporary History at the University of Innsbruck and at the University College for Teacher Education Vorarlberg. In 2019, he is also an EHRI Fellow at the Arolsen Archives. He was previously a research fellow and assistant curator at the Jewish Museum Munich.

E-Mail: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

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Current Publications

 

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Hartheim

 

Grossmann

 

Further Publications...

 


The Vienna Wiesenthal Institute for Holocaust Studies (VWI) is funded by:

 

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