Theaters of Justice: Judging, Staging, and Working through in Arendt, Brecht, and Delbo

By Yasco Horsman | Go to book overview

Index
Abel, Lionel: on Eichmann trial, 23–24, 25, 26, 153n23; on founding of Israel, 23–24, 26
Adorno, Theodor: on art and suffering, 183n19; “Education after Auschwitz,” 143n4; on Freud, 144n4; on Hochhuth’s Der Stellvertreter, 155n38; on public enlightenment, 2–3, 4, 143n4; on spell of the past, 7; “Was bedeutet: Aufarbeitung der Vergangenheit?,” i—3, 4, 7, 133, 134, 139, 143nni,3, 144n6
Agamben, Giorgio: Homo Sacer, 162n21; Means without End, 162n21; Remnants of Auschwitz, 162n21
amnesty, 6, 8–9
Amstutz, Mark: on retributive vs. restorative justice, 147n21
anacoluthon, 39, 41, 158nn56, 65
Arendt, Hannah: on banality of evil, 17–19, 33–35, 36–37, 42–43, 44, 45, 136–37, 138, 157n51; vs. Brecht, 9, 12–13, 14, 99, 133–34, 135–38, 139; on Brecht and Stalinism, 131–32; on Brecht’s Die Maßnahme, 99; on citizenship, 163n26; on collective guilt, 47; on comedy in Eichmann trial, 10, 16, 19, 33–39, 43–45, 137, 151n6, 157nn51, 53; on commonsense judgments, 41–42; on compassion and empathy, 24–25, 135, 136, 154nn28, 29; on crimes against humanity, 50–51, 57–60, 63, 138, 163nn25, 27, 28; on crimes against Jewish people, 50–55, 63, 163n27; on criminal guilt, 47, 49–50; on Declaration of Independence, 56, 162n24; vs. Delbo, 9, 12–13, 14, 62, 133–34, 138–39; on Eichmann in Jerusalem, 15–16, 17–18; on Eichmann’s language, 37–39, 41, 157n53; on Eichmann’s thoughtlessness, 17, 18, 29, 30, 36, 39–41, 157n51; on Eichmann trial’s didactic impact, 9–10, 19, 20–22, 31, 34–37, 42–43, 44, 135–37; on Eichmann trial’s location, 51, 52–53; on empty speech, 38, 157n54; on exemplary judgments, 31–32, 43, 136, 156nn46, 47; on Faulkner’s A Fable, 140; on forgiveness, 138, 183n13; on the hero, 177n63; on Hochhuth’s Der Stellvertreter, 28; on human rights vs. citizens’ rights, 53–55, 57, 162n22; on ideological thinking, 40–42, 158n64; on individual responsibility, 30, 155n42; on Jewish suffering, 21–23, 24, 28–29, 50; on judgment and general rules, 30–32, 136, 156n44; on justice and trials, 10, 21, 24, 61–62; on Kant and judgment, 39, 136, 156nn44, 47; on Kant and laughter, 35; on lamentations, 140; on laughter, 35, 44; on law and public life, 25, 154n31, 161n16, 167n34; on legal judgment, 9–10, 22–23, 24–25, 26, 28–29, 47, 49–50, 64–65, 131, 136, 163n25; on logic, 40, 158n63; on mastering the past, 140; on Nazi anti-Semitism as new, 57–58;

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