e-Book Priestblock 25487: A Memior of Dachau epub downloadAuthor: Mr. Jean Bernard
Pages: 177 pages
Publisher: Zaccheus Press (October 28, 2007)
Size ePUB: 1119 kb
Size Fb2: 1705 kb
Size DJVU: 1946 kb
Format: mbr mobi docx doc
e-Book Priestblock 25487: A Memior of Dachau epub download
by Mr. Jean Bernard
Fascinating book about the many priests and religious Evangelists who were locked away in concentration blocks as well.
Fascinating book about the many priests and religious Evangelists who were locked away in concentration blocks as well. Having lived in Germany for 13 years, have visited Dachau and saw the horrible dormitories and crematories and the famous sign above the entrance: "Arbeit Macht Uns Frei" "Work Makes Us Free. While 6 million Jews were murdered, 9 million people died, including Gypsies, Romanians, Religious professionals, Nuns, and many others who would not look the oth er way.
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Priestblock 25487: A Memoir of Dachau.
Father Jean Bernard (13 August 1907 – 1 September 1994) was a Catholic priest from Luxembourg who was imprisoned from May 1941 to August 1942 in the Nazi concentration camp at Dachau. He was released for nine days in February 1942 and allowed to return to Luxembourg, an episode which he later wrote about in his memoirs of the camp and which was turned into a film.
Priestblock 25487 - A Memoir of Dachau. I read this book in 2 days. This true story is fascinating and shows what priests endured at the hands of the Nazis. In May Father Jean Bernard was arrested for denouncing the Nazis and deported from his native Luxembourg to Dachau's "Priest Block," a barracks that housed.
Father Jean Bernard (13 August 1907 – 1 September 1994) was a Catholic priest from Luxembourg who was imprisoned from May 1941 to August 1942 in the Nazi concentration camp at. .'Priestblock 25487: A Memoir of Dachau.
There is no street, nor anything else, at Dachau that is named after Father Jean Bernard, who wrote the book Priestblock 25487 in which he claimed that he never knew why he was arrested by the German Gestapo in January 1941. The number in the title of the book is Father Bernard’s prisoner identification number. The very first sentence in the Forward of Father Bernard’s book is this: I unburdened myself of the pages that follow immediately after my release.
History of Roman Catholicism in Germany. Priest Barracks of Dachau Concentration Camp
History of Roman Catholicism in Germany. Priest Barracks of Dachau Concentration Camp. The Ninth Day. ▾Book descriptions. n 1941, Father Jean Bernard was arrested for denouncing the Nazis and sent to Dachau’s Priest Block, a barracks that housed more than 3,000 clergymen of various denominations (mainly Roman Catholic priests). Priestblock 25487 tells the gripping true story of his survival amid brutality, degradation and torture. Casts light into dark and prviously neglected corners of the horror that was the Third Reich.
Jean Bernard was arrested for denouncing the Nazis and imprisoned in Dachau's Priest Block, a barracks that . A view of life insed of Dachau. com User, December 7, 2007
Jean Bernard was arrested for denouncing the Nazis and imprisoned in Dachau's Priest Block, a barracks that housed more than 3,000 clergy (th. com User, December 7, 2007. Priestblock 25487 - A Memoir of Dachau was written by Father Jean Bernard who was a priest from Luxemburg who was arrested by the Nazi (for what he never knew) and placed into Dachau. After the invasion of Luxemburg which was a predominant Catholic country many priest were arrested since they were seen as being too patriotic and as leaders of their communities. Survival story of a Roman Catholic priest, during WWII. An amazing and eye opening book about the treatment of people in the Nazi concentration camps.
Praise for Priestblock 25487''Stunning... Casts light into dark and previously neglected corners of the horror that was the Third Reich.''–Richard John Neuhaus''Fr. Jean Bernard's portrait of survival in a German concentration camp is simple, forceful and vivid and therefore impossible to put down or forget. Priestblock 25487 is a diary of Catholic discipleship under extreme conditions that ranks with the great 20th Century personal testimonies against totalitarian violence.''–Archbishop Chaput''Many hundreds of books have been written about German concentration and extermination camps. Of these, Priestblock 25487 is among the very best. Every scholar and student of that dreadful chapter of 20th-century history ought to read and ponder its contents.''–John Lukacs, author The Hitler of History; and Five Days in London: May 1940''From the opening scene in a Nazi interrogation room, Priestblock 25487 moves with page-turning urgency as it brings to life a side of history that is too often forgotten. I highly recommend this powerful and inspiring book.''–Thomas E. Woods, author How the Catholic Church Built Western Civilization''In its understated power, this brief book is unforgettable.''–Michael Novak''Important... luminous... Moves the reader to compassion and insight.''–Rachelle Linner, Catholic News Service''Deeply moving... The suffering of these priests for the sake of the loving God is one of the modern age's glorious mysteries.''–Fr. George Rutler''I found this compelling book hard to stop reading.''–Tim Johnson, Today's Catholic''Riveting... an important primary source for historians.''–John Burger, National Catholic Register''Absorbing... Beautifully written.''–Erin Ryan, National Catholic Reporter''A gripping story of heroism and horror that must never be forgotten.''–First Things''Should be treated as a meditation, even something to be read again and again... So profound it deserves a wide readership.''–Barbara Stinson Lee, Intermountain Catholic''A must-read for Catholics. Provides fresh anecdotal insight into the Vatican's battle against the Nazis... As this first-hand account shows in riveting detail, the mere rumor of clerical opposition on the outside sufficed to intensify suffering on the inside.''–Daniel Cole, The Wanderer''A gripping testimony of the brutal treatment Catholic clergy received at the hands of the Nazis.'' –William Donohue, President, Catholic League''It is dramatic. It is brutally honest. I loved the book and could not put it down.''–Teresa Tomeo, Ave Maria Radio''I began reading this book on Friday night and finished the 175 pages in three hours. It was a book I could not put down or stop reading.''–Rev. Steve Wood, St. John's Evangelical Church