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Reopening on 8 February

 

From 8 February 2021, the VWI's archive and library are accessible again. Registration via telephone or e-mail is required since the reading room allows only one person at the same time.

The museum can be accessed by a maximum of two people at the same time. In all cases a FFP2-mask is mandatory and also the minimum distance of two metres has to be guaranteed.

The institute can be reached by telephone from Monday to Friday 10:00-16:00: +43-1-890-15-14

Latest Events and Calls

01. March 2021 08:00 - 15. March 2021 23:59
FellowshipsConny Kristel Fellowship Programme 2021
By facilitating international access to an unprecedented range of key archives and collections related to the Holocaust as well as archival and digital humanities expertise, the EHRI Conny Kristel Fellowships support and stimulate Holocaust research conducted by researchers, archivist...Weiterlesen...
01. March 2021 12:00 - 15. March 2021 23:59
ChancenDigital Heritage Management Specialist
(English version below) Das Wiener Wiesenthal Institut für Holocaust-Studien (VWI) schreibt zum ehest möglichen Zeitpunkt eine Stelle als “Digital Heritage Management Specialist” aus   Arbeitsbeschreibung Das Wiener Wiesenthal Institut für Holocaust-Studien (VWI) schreibt ei...Weiterlesen...

Roland Clark

Research Fellow (10/2019-01/2020)

 

Schools of Hate. Antisemitic Student Organisations in 1920s Austria

 

CLARKThis project examines a wave of antisemitic riots that swept through universities in eleven European countries during the early 1920s. Between 1919 and 1923, antisemites violently campaigned for student control of the universities, attacked Jews, and supported extremist right-wing parties. I situate these riots within structural changes that took place in European universities after the First World War, analysing how the relatively sudden nationalisation and democratisation of universities charged everyday practices of teaching and learning with ethnic and political meanings. As sites of cultural reproduction, universities became hotly contested spaces where young people tried to impose their agendas on politicians and other elites.

 

I approach individual movements as local expressions of a transnational cycle of protest. Focussing on grievances, repertoires, political alliances, opportunity structures, and transnational flows allows me to reconstruct the entire cycle of protest in a coherent manner without minimising the importance of local contexts.

 

Roland Clark is a Senior Lecturer in History at the University of Liverpool. His research and teaching focus on the cultural history of modern East-Central Europe, with a particular interest in fascism, social movements, violence, gender, theology, and lived religion. His first book, Holy Legionary Youth. Fascist Activism in Interwar Romania (Ithaca 2015) approaches Romanian fascism by asking what activism meant to young Romanian men and women.

 

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Current Publications

 

Voelkermord zur Prime Time

 

Hartheim

 

Grossmann

 

Further Publications...

 


The Vienna Wiesenthal Institute for Holocaust Studies (VWI) is funded by:

 

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wienkultur 179

 

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