Medicine and Medical Ethics in Nazi Germany: Origins, Practices, Legacies

By Francis R. Nicosia; Jonathan Huener | Go to book overview

CONTRIBUTORS

Garland E. Allen is Professor of Biology at Washington University in St. Louis. He is the author of Life Science in the Twentieth Century (Cambridge University Press, 1975), Thomas Hunt Morgan, the Man and His Science (Princeton University Press, 1978), and other works on the history of genetics, evolution, and eugenics.

Michael Burleigh is Distinguished Research Professor of History at Cardiff University in Wales. His books include Death and Deliverance: “Euthanasia” in Germany, c. 1900–1945 (Cambridge University Press, 1994), Ethics and Extermination: Reflections on Nazi Genocide (Cambridge University Press, 1997), and The Third Reich: A New History (Hill and Wang, 2000).

Henry Friedlander is Professor of History in the Department of Judaic Studies, Brooklyn College, City University of New York. He is the author of The Origins of Nazi Genocide: From Euthanasia to the Final Solution (University of North Carolina Press, 1995), and the general coeditor with Sybil Milton of the multivolume Archives of the Holocaust: An International Collection of Selected Documents (Garland Publishers, 1990–1995).

Jonathan Huener is Assistant Professor of History at the University of Vermont, and is completing a book on the history of the Auschwitz memorial site and museum (Ohio University Press).

Michael H. Kater is Distinguished Research Professor of History and Social and Political Thought at the Canadian Centre for German and European Studies, York University, Toronto, Canada, and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. His books include The Nazi Party: A Social Profile of Members and Leaders, 1919–1945 (Blackwell, 1985);

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