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Genocide in the CarpathiansWar, Social Breakdown, and Mass Violence, 1914-1945$
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Raz Segal

Print publication date: 2016

Print ISBN-13: 9780804796668

Published to Stanford Scholarship Online: January 2017

DOI: 10.11126/stanford/9780804796668.001.0001

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A Big World War

A Big World War

“Greater Hungary” and Genocide in the Carpathians

Chapter:
(p.65) 4 A Big World War
Source:
Genocide in the Carpathians
Author(s):

Raz Segal

Publisher:
Stanford University Press
DOI:10.11126/stanford/9780804796668.003.0005

Chapters 4 traces how the Hungarian authorities sought to recast the social fabric of Subcarpathian Rus' to fit the ethnonational vision of “Greater Hungary.” This translated into systematic persecution that, mostly in summer 1941, morphed into mass violence against Jews, Roma, and Carpatho-Ruthenians. Chapter 4 assumes a lens that looks at the links between layers of violence against different groups rather than the common tendency to think about the fate of Jews in comparison to another group. Jews were first on the Hungarian authorities' list of victims, and they faced a sustained attack on a larger scale than Roma and Carpatho-Ruthenains. Yet the analysis of the connecting threads in this system of violence illuminates the violence against Jews in a new way, showing how anti-Jewish positions acquired specific meaning and translated into violence that figured within a genocidal process aimed at more than just uprooting Jews.

Keywords:   genocidal process, Hungary, Subcarpathian Rus', multilayered mass violence, Jews, Roma, Carpatho-Ruthenians

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