Unmasked | Judeophobia - The threat to civilization

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Anne Bayefsky

  • How to Complain to the United Nations’ Human Rights Treaty System.
    Kluwer Law International and Transnational Publishers, 2002.
  • Human Rights and Forced Displacement. Martinus Nijhoff, 2000.
  • Self-Determination in International Law: Quebec and Lessons Learned.
    Kluwer Law International, 2000.
  • State Support of Religious Education: Canada Versus the United Nations.
    Matinus Nijhoff, 2006.
  • The UN and Beyond: United Democratic Nations. Hudson Institute, 2007.
  • The UN Human Rights Treaty System: Universality at the Crossroads.
    Kluwer Law International and Transnational Publishers, 2001.
  • The UN Human Rights Treaty System in the Twenty-First Century.
    Kluwer Law International, 2000

John R. Bolton

  • How Barack Obama is Endangering Our National Security. Encounter
    Broadsides, 2010.
  • Surrender is Not an Option: Defending America at the United Nations and
    Abroad. Threshold Editions, 2007.

Catherine Chatterley, PhD

  • Disenchantment: George Steiner and the Meaning of Western Culture After
    Auschwitz. Syracuse: Syracuse University Press, 2011.

Phyllis Chesler, PhD

  • Death of Feminism. Palgrave Macmillan, 2005.
  • The New Anti-Semitism. Jossey Bass, 2003.
  • Woman’s Inhumanity to Woman, Lawrence Hill Books, 2009.
  • Women and Madness. Palgrave Macmillan, Updated Edition, 2005

Irwin Cotler

  • Civil Liberties – Human Rights Law and Advocacy. McGill University,
    Faculty of Law, 1999.
  • Comparative and International Protection of Minorities’ Rights. McGill
    University, Faculty of Law, 1999.
  • International Human Rights Law: Theory and Practice. Canadian Human
    Rights Foundation, 1992.
  • Jewish Refugees from Arab Countries: The Case for Rights and Redress.
    Justice for Jews from Arab Countries, 2007.
  • (with Jared Genser) The Responsibility to Protect: The Promise of
    Stopping Atrocities in Our Time. Oxford University Press, 2011.

Ron Dermer

  • (with Natan Sharansky). The Case for Democracy: The Power of Freedom to
    Overcome Tyranny and Terror. New York: PublicAffairs, 2004.

Alan Dershowitz

  • The Case Against Israel’s Enemies: Exposing Jimmy Carter and Others Who
    Stand in the Way of Peace. Wiley, John and Sons, September 2008.
  • The Case for Israel. Wiley, John and Sons, 2003.
  • The Case for Peace: How the Arab-Israeli Conflict Can be Resolved. Wiley,
    John and Sons, 2006.
  • Chutzpah. Simon & Schuster, 1992.
  • Finding Jefferson: A Lost Letter, a Remarkable Discovery, and the First
    Amendment in an Age of Terrorism. Wiley, 2008.
  • Is there a right to remain silent? Coercive Interrogation and the Fifth
    Amendment after 9/11. Oxford University Press, 2008.
  • Preemption: A Knife That Cuts Both Ways. Norton, 2006.
  • What Israel Means to Me. Wiley, John and Sons, 2006.
  • Why Terrorism Works: Understanding the Threat, Responding to the
    Challenge. Yale University Press, 2002.

Daniel Diker

  • Iran, Hizbullah, Hamas, and the Global Jihad: A New Conflict Paradigm for
    the West, JCPA, 2007.
  • Iran’s Race for Regional Supremacy: Strategic Implications for the Middle
    East, JCPA, 2008.
  • Israel’s Return to Security-Based Diplomacy, JCPA, 2011

Manfred Gerstenfeld, PhD

  • Academics Against Israel and the Jews. Jerusalem: Jerusalem Center for
    Public Affairs, 2007.
  • The Abuse of Holocaust Memory: Distortions and Responses. Jerusalem:
    Jerusalem Center for Public Affairs, 2009.
  • Behind the Humanitarian Mask: The Nordic Countries, Israel and the Jews.
    Jerusalem: JCPA, 2008

Caroline Glick

  • Shackled Warrior: Israel and the Global Jihad. Gefen Publishing House,
    March 2008.

Jeffrey Herf, PhD

  • Guest Editor, “Convergence and Divergence: Anti-Semitism and Anti-Zionism in
    Historical Perspective,” The Journal of Israeli History, Vol. 25, No. 2 (Spring
  • Divided Memory: The Nazi Past in the Two Germanys. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1997.
  • The Jewish Enemy: Nazi Propaganda During World War II and the Holocaust.
    Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2006.
  • Nazi Propaganda for the Arab World. New Haven: Yale University Press,
  • Reactionary Modernism: Technology, Culture and Politics in Weimar and the Third
    Reich. Cambridge University Press, 1984.
  • War By Other Means: Soviet Power, West German Resistance and the Battle of the
    Euromissiles. The Free Press, 1991.

Radu Ioanid, PhD

  • The Holocaust in Romania: The Destruction of the Jews and Gypsies Under
    the Antonescu Regime 1940-1944. Chicago: Ivan R. Dee, Inc., 2000
  • (with Elie Wiesel) The Ransom of the Jews: The Story of Extraordinary Secret
    Bargain Between Romania and Israel. Chicago: Ivan R. Dee, Inc., 2005.
  • (with Eugen Jebeleanu, Matthew Zapruder, and Andrei Codrescu) Secret
    Weapon: Selected Late Poems of Eugen Jebeleanu. Minneapolis: Coffee
    House Press, 2008.

Anthony Julius

  • Trials of the Diaspora: A History of Anti-Semitism in England. Oxford:
    Oxford University Press, 2010.
  • T.S. Eliot, Anti-Semitism and Literary Form. Cambridge University Press,

Matthias Kuentzel, PhD

  • Die Deutschen und der Iran. Berlin: Wolf Jobst Siedler, 2009.
  • Islamischer Antisemitismus und Deutsche Politik. Lit-Verlag Munster, 2007.
  • Jihad and Jew-Hatred: Islamism, Nazism and the Roots of 9/11. New York:
    Telos Press Publishing, 2007.

Richard Landes, PhD

  • Relics, apocalypse, and the deceits of history: Ademar of Chabannes, 989-
    1034. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1995.
  • (Editor) Encyclopedia of millennialism and millennial movements. New York:
    Routledge, 2000.
  • (with David Van Meter and Andrew Sydenham Farrar Gow) The apocalyptic
    year 1000: religious expectation and social change, 950-1050. Oxford:
    Oxford University Press, 2003.

Senator Joe Lieberman

  • (with Hadassah Lieberman and SarahCrichon) An Amazing Adventure: Joe
    and Hadassah’s Personal Notes on the 20000 Campaign. New York:
    Simon and Schuster, 2003.
  • (with David Klinghoffer) The Gift of Rediscovering the Beauty of the Sabbath.
    New York: Howard Books, 2011.

Itamar Marcus

  • (with Nan Jacques Zilberdik) Deception – Betraying the Peace Process. PMW,

Kenneth Marcus

  • Jewish Identity and Civil Rights in America. Cambridge University Press,

Benny Morris

  • 1948: A History of the First Arab-Israeli War. Yale University Press, 2008.
  • One State, Two States: Resolving the Israel/Palestinian Conflict. New Haven:
    Yale University Press, 2009.

Fiamma Nirenstein

  • Israel is Us: A Journalist's Odyssey in Understanding the Middle East.
    Jerusalem: JCPA, 2009.
  • Terror: The New Anti-Semitism and the War Against the West. Hanover, NH:
    A Smith and Kraus Book, 2005.

Michael Oren

  • Power, Faith, and Fantasy: America in the Middle East 1776 to Present. W.W.
    Norton & Company, January 2007.
  • Six Days of War: June 1967 and the Making of the Modern Middle East.
    Oxford University Press, June 2002.

Emanuele Ottolenghi

  • Autodafe: L'Europa, gli ebrei e l'antisemitismo. Torino: Lindau s.r.l, 2007.
  • Iran: The Looming Crisis. ProfileBooks Ltd., 2010.
  • The Pasadaran: Inside Iran's Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps. FDD
    Press, 2011.
  • Under a Mushroom Cloud: Europe, Iran and the Bomb. ProfileBooks Ltd,

Melanie Phillips

  • Londonistan. New York: Encounter Books, 2006.
  • The World Turned Upside Down: The Global Battle Over God, Truth, and
    Power. New York: Encounter Books, 2010.

Pilar Rahola

  • "Aquell estiu color de vent", El Brot prize finalist, 1983, Editorial Pòrtic. Spanish version published in 1985 by Libros Hogar y Moda and entitled "Color de Verano" (Summer Colour). Youth novel that narrates the eagerness and hopes of a group of young people at the end of the Franco era.
  • "Aperitiu nocturn", Editorial Pòrtic, 1985. Experimental novel, influenced by surrealism.
  • "La qüestió catalana", Editorial Columna, 1993. An anthology of her more well-known and committed articles that were published in the newspaper
    "Avui", where she wrote a daily column from 1989 to 1999.
  • "Mujer liberada, hombre cabreado" (Liberated woman, bad-tempered man) Editorial Planeta, 2000. A sarcastic and incisive book about the relationship men and women from the perspective of women´s liberation. There have been many editions, including pocket editions. A Catalan version also exists "Dona alliberada, home emprenyat", published by Planeta.
  • "Letter to my adopted son", Editorial Planeta, 2001. This book has become a classic for adoption. It relates the fears, the yearnings and the struggles from her own experience of her son´s adoption. There are various editions and a Portuguese translation, "Carta ao meu filho adoptado", published in Portugal by Ambar in 2001. The Catalan version "L´adopció, un acte d´amor", was published by Columna.
  • "Historia de Ada. Los derechos pisoteados de los niños" (Ada´s story. The violation of children´s rights), Random House Mondadori, 2002. This book was commissioned by the NGO Intermon Oxfam and explains the situation of children´s rights in the world: child prostitution, AIDS, child labour, and soldier children. It is a committed and hard-hitting book.
  • "El món actual a través de tres generacions" (The world of today through three generations), Random House Mondadori, 2003. A book that includes an anthology of the best radio commentaries broadcast on the Josep Cuní programme by three women of three different generations: Teresa Pàmies, Margarita Rivière and Pilar Rahola.
  • "Catalunya, any zero", Ara Llibres, 2004. An Anthology of the best articles published in the newspaper El País, where she has been writing since 2001.

Alvin H. Rosenfeld

  • Confronting the Holocauset: The Impact of Elie Wiesel (co-edited with Irving
    Greenberg). Indiana University Press,1979.
  • Double Dying: Reflections on Holocaust Literature. Indiana University Press,
  • The End of the Holocaust. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2011.
  • Imagining Hitler. Indiana University Press, 1985.
  • Resurgent Antisemitism: Global Perspectives. Indiana University Press,
  • The Writer Uprooted: Contemporary Jewish Exile Literature. Indiana University Press, 2009.

Barry Rubin

  • The Muslim Brotherhood: The Organization and Policies of a Global Islamist Movement, 2010
  • Guide to Islamist Movements, 2009
  • Lebanon: Liberation, Conflict, and Crisis, 2009
  • Conflict and Insurgency in the Contemporary Middle East, 2009
  • The Truth About Syria, 2008
  • The Israel-Arab Reader (Seventh edition), (with Walter Laqueur) 2008
  • Chronologies of Modern Terrorism (with Judith Colp Rubin), 2007
  • The Long War for Freedom: The Arab Struggle for Democracy in the Middle East, 2005
  • Hating America: A History, (with Judith Colp Rubin) 2005  
  • Eternal Iran: Continuity and Chaos (with Patrick Clawson), 2005
  • Religion and Politics in Turkey (with Ali Carkoglu), 2005
  • Yasir Arafat: A Political Biography (with Judith Colp Rubin), 2005
  • The Tragedy of the Middle East (with Judith Colp Rubin), 2004
  • Loathing America, (with Judith Colp Rubin) 2004
  • Anti-American Terrorism and the Middle East, (with Judith Colp Rubin) 2004
  • Revolutionaries and Reformers: Contemporary Islamist Movements in the Middle East, 2003
  • Islamic Fundamentalism in Egyptian Politics, 2002
  • The Armed Forces in the Contemporary Middle East (with Thomas Keaney), 2002
  • Crises and Quandaries in the Contemporary Persian Gulf, 2001

Chief Rabbi Jonathan Sacks

  • The Koren Sacks Rosh Hashana Mahzor (Koren, Jerusalem, 2011)
  • The Great Partnership: God Science and the Search for Meaning (Hodder,
    London, 2011)
  • Covenant and Conversation: Exodus (Koren, Jerusalem, 2010)
  • Future Tense (Hodder, London, 2009; Schocken, New York, 2010)
  • Covenant and Conversation: Genesis (Koren, Jerusalem, 2009)
  • The Koren (Sacks) Siddur (Koren, Jerusalem, 2009)
  • The Home We Build Together (Continuum, London, 2007)
  • The Authorised Daily Prayer Book (HarperCollins, London, 2006)
  • To Heal A Fractured World (Continuum, London; Schocken, New York, 2005)
  • From Optimism to Hope (Continuum, London, 2004)
  • Rabbi Jonathan Sacks's Haggadah (Harper Collins, London, Continuum,
    New York, 2003)
  • The Dignity of Difference (Continuum, London / New York / Toronto, 2002)
  • A Letter In the Scroll (The Free Press, New York, 2000)
  • Celebrating Life (Continuum, London, 2006)
  • Morals and Markets (Occasional Paper 108) (Institute of Economic Affairs,
    London, 1998)
  • The Politics of Hope (Vintage, London, 2000)
  • The Persistence of Faith (Continuum, London, 2005)
  • One People: Tradition, Modernity and Jewish Unity (The Littman Library,
    London, 1993)
  • Community of Faith (Peter Halban, London, 1995)
  • Faith in the Future (Darton, Longman and Todd, 1995)
  • Will We Have Jewish Grandchildren? (Vallentine Mitchell, 1994)
  • Crisis and Covenant (Manchester University Press, 1992)
  • Arguments for the Sake of Heaven (Jason Aronson, 1991)
  • Tradition in an Untraditional Age (Vallentine Mitchell, 1990)

In addition he has edited:

  • Orthodoxy confronts modernity (Ktav, New York, 1991)
  • Tradition and Transition (Jews College Publications, 1986)
  • Torah Studies (Kehot, New York, 1996)

Shimon Samuels

  • With a Clenched Fist and an Outstretched Arm: Antisemitism, Globalization, and the NGO Challenge in the International Arena.  Jerusalem Center for Public Affairs, 2003.

Natan Sharanksy

  • Fear No Evil. New York: PublicAffairs, 1988.
  • The Case for Democracy: The Power of Freedom to Overcome Tyranny and Terror (with Ron Dermer).  New York: PublicAffairs, 2004.
  • Defending Identity: the Indispensable Role in Protecting Democracy (with Shira Wolosky Weiss). New York: PublicAffairs, 2008.

Robin H. E. Shepherd

  • A State Beyond the Pale: Europe's Problem with Israel.

Gerald Steinberg

  • The Goldstone Report “Reconsidered” – A Critical Analysis (edited with Anne Herzberg), NGO Monitor and Jerusalem Center for Public Affairs, 2011.

Shmuel Trigano

  • The Democratic Ideal and the Shoah: the Unconscious in Political Modernity. New York: SUNY, 2009.
  • Haideal hademokrati bemivhan hashoah at Ben Gurion University, 2010.
  • La Republique et les Juifs. Les Presses d'aujourd'hui, 1982.
  • L'Avenir des Juifs de France. Graset, 2006.
  • L'Ebranlement D'Isrel. Phllosophie de l'Historie Juive. Le Seiul, 2002.
  • Les Frontieres d'Auschwitz. Biblio-Essais, Livre de Poche-Hachette, 2005.
  • L'Ideal Democratique a l'Epreuve de la Shoa. Oidle Jacob, 1999.
  • Philosophy of the Law, Jerusalem: Shalem Press, 2009

Elie Wiesel

  • NIGHT (Hill and Wang 1960; Bantam)
    A terrifying account of the Nazi death camp horror that turns a young Jewish boy into an agonized witness to the death of his family, of his innocence, and of his God.
  • DAWN (Hill and Wang 1961; Bantam)
    A young member of the Jewish underground in British-controlled Palestine guards a captured British officer. A survivor of Auschwitz himself, he is tortured by conflict when he is ordered to shoot the hostage in reprisal for the execution by the British of a Jewish prisoner.
  • THE ACCIDENT (Hill and Wang 1962; Bantam)
    Within the framework of a love affair and a near-fatal automobile accident on the streets of New York, a sensitive man has lost the will to live because he has seen too much of death; he cannot love because he has lived too long with hate. Eventually, he will have to choose between the past and the present, and between life and death.
  • THE TOWN BEYOND THE WALL (Atheneum 1964)
    Michael, a young Jew who has survived Nazi torment, decides to go back to the town behind the Iron Curtain where he grew up, and from where he and his family were deported to the death camps. He seeks to solve the mystery, in dialogues with his friend, of all those in the town who stood by and never lifted a hand while victim and executioner acted out their grisly play.
  • THE GATES OF THE FOREST (Holt, Rinehart and Winston 1966)
    As young Gregor flees from Nazi annihilation, he becomes a betrayer and pursues a phantom. As he loves and survives, one question recurs: How to live in a world that God has clearly abandoned?
  • THE JEWS OF SILENCE (Holt, Rinehart and Winston 1966)
    Wiesel visited Russia in 1965 and returned in 1966. After traveling to five cities and speaking to hundreds of Jews, he wrote this report on a community living in fear yet defiantly preserving its ancient traditions. Originally written as a series of articles, in Hebrew, for the Israeli daily Yedioth Ahronoth.
  • LEGENDS OF OUR TIME (Holt, Rinehart and Winston 1968)
    A collection of narrative stories and essays, beginning with A Plea For The Dead, which demolishes the notion that the Jews marched to their death in concentration camps without apparent resistance. In this collection, the line between fiction and nonfiction blurs to give a powerful new dimension to Wiesel's work. In it Wiesel writes: "…some events do take place but are not true; others are-although they never occurred."
  • A BEGGAR IN JERUSALEM (Random House 1970 — winner of the Prix Medicis)
    Set in the six-day war, the novel depicts, in Wiesel's words, "an adventure of one madman, who one night saw not the end of all things, but their beginning… the man who came to Jerusalem as a beggar, a madman, not believing his eyes and ears, and above all, his memory."
  • ONE GENERATION AFTER (Random House 1970)
    A non-fiction narrative that begins at the time of the Second World War and ends with the Six-Day war; a collection of pieces, some cast as tales, others as dialogues or as autobiography, in which the author is trying to remember and re-evaluate episodes covering a twenty-five year span of his life, centering on his return to the village of his boyhood.
  • SOULS ON FIRE (Random House 1972)
    Portraits of the leaders of the Hasidic movement that created a revolution in the Jewish world. Through tales, legends, parables, sayings and deeply personal reflections, Wiesel captures the essence of an 18th century movement that emphasizes mysticism, prayer, religious zeal and joy.
  • NIGHT TRILOGY (Hill and Wang 1972)
    Brings together the three inter-related novels Night, Dawn and The Accident in a single volume.
  • THE OATH (Random House 1973)
    Azriel, an old wanderer is the sole survivor of a pogrom which destroys his small Carpathian community. Its people are sworn, should any of them survive, never to speak of the town's last days and nights of wait and terror. And so for decades he roams the earth searching for someone with the authority to release him from his vow. At last, fifty years after the event, Azriel encounters a young stranger who wishes to die. What arguments can he invoke to dissuade him? He decides to tell the story of the death of his town, breaking his vow in hopes his story will save a life.
  • ANI MAAMIN (I Believe) A Cantata (Random House 1973)
    Set to music by Darius Milhaud and first performed at Carnegie Hall on November 11 and 13, 1973, Wiesel's words are based on a prayerful song which is an expression of faith in the coming of the Messiah. Wiesel, as a boy of 16, was amazed to hear it sung by Jews in Auschwitz. "How could they believe in the Messiah over there? How could they go on waiting for him?" In the cantata, Abraham, Isaac and Jacob go to God to speak to him of the tragedy befalling his people — of what they had seen on earth. But God remains silent, and the three patriarchs decide to leave heaven and return to be at the side of the victims below.
  • ZALMEN, OR THE MADNESS OF GOD, A PLAY (Random House 1974)
    The play is the result of a trip he made to Russian in 1965, during which the Jews of silence he was to write of could not speak the truth about their condition. In a small Russian synagogue on the eve of a visit by a group of Western actors, the Jews in the community are warned by the Russian authorities and by their own leaders to avoid contact with the foreigners. But Zalmen, the lowly beadle of the congregation, chastises the Rabbi for his silence. Suddenly, the Rabbi begins to speak like a prophet, to curse wrong, and, in a mystical frenzy to exalt righteousness.
  • MESSENGERS OF GOD (Random House 1976)
    Wiesel retells the timeless stories of the heroes of the Bible — of Adam and Job and Jacob, of Abraham, Joseph and Moses. The tales are of living men and women, not symbols; of human beings possessed of weaknesses, shortcomings, moments of ecstasy and confusion, as they were at the crossroads of their lives: troubled, exalted, marked.
  • A JEW TODAY (Random House 1978)
    This wide-ranging book weaves together all the periods of the author's life, interpreting events of the time to reveal underlying moral and human issues. His open letters — to a young Palestinian Arab, to an Israeli, to a young Jew in the Soviet Union — are infused with both passion and compassion.
  • FOUR HASIDIC MASTERS (University of Notre Dame Press 1978)
    Subtitled "And Their Struggle Against Melancholy", this sequel to Souls on Fire brings to life four great charismatic leaders of the Hasidic movement among Eastern European Jews in the 18th and 19th centuries — Pinhas of Koretz, Barukh of Medzebozh, the holy Seer of Lublin, and Naphtali of Ropshitz.
  • IMAGES FROM THE BIBLE (The Overlook Press 1980)
    This book combines selections from the writing of Elie Wiesel with paintings of Shalom of Safed.
  • THE TRIAL OF GOD, a play (Random House 1979)
    Set in a 17th century Ukrainian village, three itinerant actors arrive at an inn to perform a Purim play. To their horror, they learn that there has been a pogrom, and only Berish, the innkeeper and his daughter, Hannah have survived the brutal Cossack raids. Berish demands that instead of a play they stage a mock trial of God, indicting Him for His silence in the face of evil.
  • THE TESTAMENT (Summit 1981)
    In August 12, 1952, Russia's greatest Jewish poets and novelists were executed by Stalin, and vanished without a trace. Elie Wiesel pays homage to their memory by gathering the lives of these martyrs into one fictional character, a Jew converted to communism, who sheds his innocence year by year.Finally imprisoned, he is permitted to write his testament, which forms the heart of the novel.
  • FIVE BIBLICAL PORTRAITS (University of Notre Dame Press 1981)
    Joshua, Saul, Elijah, Jeremiah, and Jonah: all major figures in Jewish history — blessed and burdened with prophetic destinies. Who were these people who vanquished armies and unified kingdoms? Wiesel illuminates these individuals, giving us their humanity in its mysterious and fascinating complexity.
  • SOMEWHERE A MASTER (Summit 1982)
    Wiesel takes us back to 18th and 19th century Europe, an age of bloodshed and overturned altars, a time not unlike our own, to tell how a handful of remarkable rabbis helped their people overcome despair, hopelessness, and isolation with joy and simple faith. All disciples of the same man, the charismatic Hasidic master Baal Shem Tov, each sought and found his own way to turn Jewish solitude into sanctuary.
  • THE GOLEM (illustrated by Mark Podwal (Summit 1983)
    Centuries-old Jewish legends tell of a Golem, a creature of clay given life by the mysterious 16th century Rabbi Yehuda Loew of Prague, who was either a lovable mute or a Frankenstein monster who turned against his creator. Wiesel has collected many of these legends, retelling them through the eyes of a gravedigger who claims to have witnessed the Golem's miracles. He describes the Golem not as a monster, but a figure of intuition, intelligence and compassion who may yet return to protect the Jews from their enemies.
  • THE FIFTH SON (Summit 1985)
    Reuven Tamiroff, a Holocaust survivor living in America, has never been able to speak about his experiences to his son, who yearns to understand his father's silence. Reuven has a terrible secret; to avenge a death, he participated in the murder of a former SS officer in the years following the war. The son discovers his father's secret, only to make the astonishing discovery that the SS officer, now a prosperous German businessman, is still alive. He sets out for Germany in this novel of encounters — between father and son, victim and executioner, past and present.
  • AGAINST SILENCE, ed. Irving Abrahamson (Holocaust Library 1985
    A three-volume set containing selected works from Wiesel's writing.
  • TWILIGHT (Summit 1988)
    Raphael Lipkin, is a man possessed. A professor of literature and Holocaust survivor, he sees a life he had rebuilt coming apart again. He longs to talk to Pedro, the man who rescued him as a fifteen-year-old orphan from postwar Poland and became his mentor. But Pedro disappeared inside the prisons of Stalin's Russia. Where is he now when Lipkin needs him? A mysterious nighttime caller directs him to the Mountain Clinic, a unique asylum for patients whose delusions spring from the Bible. Amid patients calling themselves Adam, Cain, Abraham, Joseph, Jeremiah and God, Raphael searches for Pedro's truth and the meaning of his own survival.
  • THE SIX DAYS OF DESTRUCTION, with Albert Friedlander (Paulist Press 1988).
    "Here are six chronicles by Elie Wiesel, each telling the personal story of one victim's experience during the Holocaust. Woven around these stories are the biblical narratives of the six days of creation. They stand together as a testimony of hope in the midst of the darkness. In addition, Rabbi Albert Friedlander has prepared a new liturgy for congregational observances of Yom Hashoah, Kirstallnacht and other Holocaust-related memorials. Included also is a special service for Christian or interreligious observances. The Shoah, while it is a uniquely Jewish event, also belongs to the entire human family. If we Christians are true to ourselves, then we will acknowledge that the pain and horror of the Holocaust are also ours." — Joseph Cardinal Bernardin, late Archbishop of Chicago
  • A JOURNEY OF FAITH, conversations with John Cardinal O'Connor (Donald I. Fine 1990)
    In this dialogue, which took place at St. Joseph's' Seminary in Yonkers, New York and was moderated by veteran reporter Gabe Pressman for WNBC-TV, Elie Wiesel and Cardinal O'Connor shared moments of their past that profoundly changes their lives. On subjects ranging from anti-Semitism to the horrors of the Holocaust, nothing was off-limits for these two men of faith.
    A collection of landmark speeches and personal essays that have defined Wiesel as an advocate for humanity. Included are Wiesel's testimony at the trial of Klaus Barbie, his impassioned plea to President Reagan not to visit Bitburg Cemetery, where members of the S.S. were buried; his address at the Reichstag, from the very rostrum where the annihilation of his own family and his entire people was decreed, and the address he delivered in Oslo in 1986 upon receiving the Nobel Peace Prize.
  • EVIL AND EXILE, with Philippe de Saint-Cheron (University of Notre Dame Press 1990)
    In a six-day series of interviews with a noted French journalist, Wiesel offers candid views on the conflict between Israel and Palestine, Judeo-Christian relations, changes in the Soviet Union, and insights into writers such as Kafka, Malraux, Mauriac and Unamuno.
  • SAGES AND DREAMERS (Summit 1991)
    Based on lectures he has given for twenty-five years at New York's 92nd Street Y, Wiesel provides twenty-five portraits of Jewish masters who have fired his own imagination. "Each of these figures," he writes, "stands for an epoch and its problems, conflicts, and aspirations, which are often surprisingly close to our own." He explores such puzzles as why did Jephtah agree to kill his only daughter? Was King Solomon strong or weak, hungry for power or for wisdom? Why was Rabbi Hanina ben Dossa silent about the destruction of Jerusalem? In these explorations, he provides a vibrant and humanizing encounter with Jewish existence.
  • THE FORGOTTEN (Summit 1992)
    A distinguished psychotherapist and Holocaust survivor is losing his memory to an incurable disease. Never having spoken of the war years before, he resolves to tell his son about his past — the heroic parts as well as those that fill him with shame. His story compels his son to go to the Romanian village where the crime that continues to haunt his father was committed. There he encounters the improbable wisdom of a gravedigger, who leads him to the grave of his grandfather and to the truths that bind one generation to another.
  • A PASSOVER HAGGADAH, illustrated by Mark Podwal (Simon and Schuster 1993)
    Accompanying the traditional Haggadah text that is read each year at the Passover Seder table, here presented in an accessible new translation, are Elie Wiesel's poetic interpretations, reminiscences, and instructive retellings of ancient legends.
  • ALL RIVERS RUN TO THE SEA, Memoirs, Vol. I, 1928-1969 (Knopf 1995)
    In this first volume of a two-volume autobiography, Wiesel takes the reader from his childhood memories of a traditional and loving Jewish family life in a Carpathian village, through the horrors of Auschwitz and Buchenwald and the years of spiritual struggle, to his emergence as a witness for Israel and for the Holocaust's martyrs and survivors and as a spokesman for humanity.
  • MEMOIR IN TWO VOICES, with Francois Mitterand (Arcade 1996)
    Near the end of his second term as president of France, Francois Mitterand decided to talk openly about his life, both personal and political. He turned to Elie Wiesel, a close friend of many years, to join him in a vibrant exchange. Their dialogue is spontaneous, thoughtful, lyrical, blunt and candid, whether in involves controversial moments in Mitterand's political career, Wiesel's memories of Auschwitz, family, religion, or their favorite books and walks.
  • AND THE SEA IS NEVER FULL, memoirs Vol. II, 1969 — (Knopf 1999)
    As this concluding volume of his moving and revealing memoirs begins, Wiesel is forty years old, a writer of international repute. Determined to speak out more actively for both Holocaust survivors and the disenfranchised everywhere, he sets himself a challenge: "I will become militant. I will teach, share, bear witness. I will reveal and try to mitigate the victims' solitude." He makes words his weapon, and in these pages we relive with him his unstinting battles — defending Jews and dissidents in the Soviet Union, battling apartheid and supporting Nelson Mandela in South Africa, calling on the world to face up to the atrocities in Cambodia and Bosnia, visiting refugee camps in Albania and Macedonia. And we read candid accounts of his friendships and confrontations with some of the most powerful men of his time, including Ronald Reagan, Francois Mitterand, Lech Walesa and Yitzhak Rabin.
  • KING SOLOMON AND HIS MAGIC RING, illustrated by Mark Podwal (Greenwillow 1999)
    A tribute to the legendary King Solomon. Solomon was famed for his wisdom and his capacity for judging fairly, and of the jewel in the crown of his forty-year reign, the glorious Temple in Jerusalem. But that was only the beginning, for Solomon was a man who asked God only for wisdom, but was given much, much more. For young readers.
  • CONVERSATIONS WITH ELIE WIESEL, with Richard D. Heffner (Schocken 2001)
    An extended discourse between Wiesel and Rutgers University historian Richard D. Heffner, covering sometimes sensitive political and spiritual ground, global and local issues, the moral responsibilities of both individuals and governments, the anatomy of hate, the threat of technology, and much more.
  • THE JUDGES (Knopf 2002)
    A gripping novel of guilt, innocence, and the perils of judging both. A plane en route from New York to Tel Aviv is forced down by bad weather. A nearby house provides refuge for five of its passengers: Claudia, who has left her husband and found new love; Razziel, a religious teacher who was once a political prisoner; Yoav, a terminally ill Israeli commando; George, an archivist who is hiding a Holocaust secret that could bring down a certain politician; and Bruce, a would-be priest turned philanderer. Their host — an enigmatic man who calls himself simply the Judge — begins to interrogate them, forcing them to face the truth and meaning of their lives. Soon he announces that one of them — the least worthy — will die.

Ruth R. Wisse

  • If I Am Not for Myself…The Liberal Betrayal of the Jews. New York: The Free
    Press, 1992.
  • Jews and Power.  New York: Schocken Books, 2007.

Robert S. Wistrich

  • Revolutionary Jews from Marx to Trotsky. Barnes & Noble Books, 1976
  • The Left Against Zion.Vallentine Mitchell & Co, 1979.
  • Socialism and the Jews. Oxford University Press, 1982.
  • Trotsky: Fate of a Revolutionary. Stein & Day, 1982.
  • The Jews of Vienna in the Age of Franz Joseph. Oxford University Press, 1989.
  • Between Redemption and Perdition: Modern Antisemitism and Jewish Identity. Routledge, 1990.
  • Anti-Zionism and Antisemitism in the Contemporary World. New York University Press, 1990
  • Antisemitism, the Longest Hatred. Pantheon, 1992.
  • Who's Who in Nazi Germany. Routledge, 1995.
  • Terms of Survival. Routledge, 1995.
  • Weekend in Munich: Art, Propaganda and Terror in the Third Reich (with Luke Holland). Trafalgar Square, 1996.
  • Theodor Herzl: Visionary of the Jewish State. New York and Jerusalem: Herzl Press and Magnes Press, 1999
  • Demonizing the Other: Antisemitism, Racism and Xenophobia. Routledge, 1999.
  • Hitler and the Holocaust. Random House, 2001.
  • Nietzsche: Godfather of Fascism? Princeton, 2002.
  • Islamic Judeophobia: An Existential Threatin Muhammad's Monsters. Balfour Books, 2004, editor David Bukay..
  • Laboratory for World Destruction. Germans and Jews in Central Europe, University of Nebraska Press, Lincoln, Nebraska 2007.
  • A Lethal Obsession: Antisemitism - From Antiquity to the Global Jihad, Random House, 2010.

Moshe Ya'alon

  • The Longer Shorter Road (Hebrew). Israel: 2008.