Night

Sources

Notes

  1. ^ Note: "Moshe" is from the original 1960 English translation. The name is written as "Moché-le-Bedeau" in La Nuit (1958); "Moshe" in Night (1960, 1982); "Moshe", "Moishele" and "Moishe" in All Rivers Run to the Sea (1995, 2010); "Moshe" in Elie Wiesel: Conversations (2002); and "Moishe" in Night (2006).
  2. ^ Wiesel 2010, 241: "As we talked, Turkov noticed my manuscript, from which I was never separated. ... It was my only copy, but Turkov assured me that it would be safe with him." Wiesel 2010, 277: "In December I received from Buenos Aires the first copy of my Yiddish testimony, And the World Stayed Silent, which I had finished on the boat to Brazil. The singer Yehudit Moretzka and her editor friend Mark Turkov had kept their word—except that they never did send back the manuscript."

    Wiesel 2010, 319: "I had cut down the original manuscript from 862 pages to the 245 of the published Yiddish edition."[45]

References

  1. ^ For 178 pages: Wiesel 2010, 319; Wieviorka 2006, 34.
  2. ^ Night 1982, 101, 105; Fine 1982, 7.
  3. ^ Wiesel 2010, 319; Franklin 2011, 73.
  4. ^ Franklin 2011, 69.
  5. ^ a b Franklin, Ruth (23 March 2006). "A Thousand Darknesses". The New Republic.
  6. ^ a b c d "Elie Wiesel Interview". Academy of Achievement. 29 June 1996. p. 3. Archived from the original on 28 March 2010.
  7. ^ Sternlicht 2003, 29; for the quote, Fine 1982, 29, citing Morton A. Reichek (Spring 1976). "Elie Wiesel: Out of the Night", Present Tense, 46.
  8. ^ Fine 1982, 13.
  9. ^ Braham 2000, 102.
  10. ^ Braham 2000, 101.
  11. ^ Braham 2000, 135.
  12. ^ Berenbaum 2002, 9.
  13. ^ "Transylvania", Yad Vashem.
  14. ^ "The Auschwitz Album". Yad Vashem. Archived from the original on 17 July 2018.
  15. ^ a b Fine 1982, 5.
  16. ^ a b Night 1982, 17
  17. ^ Sternlicht 2003, 30; Fine 1982, 13.
  18. ^ Night 1982, 9.
  19. ^ Night 1982, 9–10.
  20. ^ Night 1982, 14–15.
  21. ^ Night 1982, 27.
  22. ^ Night 1982, 34.
  23. ^ Fine 1982, 15–16.
  24. ^ "The Auschwitz Album: Arrival", Yad Vashem.
  25. ^ Night 1982, 32.
  26. ^ Night 1982, 34; Fine 1982, 15–16.
  27. ^ Night 1982, 50.
  28. ^ Night 1982, 61.
  29. ^ Night 1982, 61–62.
  30. ^ Fine 1982, 28, citing Alfred Kazin, Contemporaries, Little, Brown & Co, 1962, 297.
  31. ^ a b Night 1982, 64; Franklin 2011, 80.
  32. ^ Night 1982, 81.
  33. ^ Night 1982, 86.
  34. ^ Night 1982, 87.
  35. ^ Night 1982, 94.
  36. ^ a b Night 1982, 100.
  37. ^ Night 1982, 101.
  38. ^ Night 1982, 102–105.
  39. ^ Night 1982, 105.
  40. ^ Night 1982, 107–109.
  41. ^ Wiesel 1979, 23.
  42. ^ Wiesel 2010, 240, 319.
  43. ^ Wiesel 2010, 241.
  44. ^ Seidman 2010, 312, n. 69.
  45. ^ Wiesel 2010, 319.
  46. ^ Rosen 2002, 1315–1316.
  47. ^ Wisse 2003, 212–213.
  48. ^ Wiesel 2010, 319, 333.
  49. ^ Weissman 2004, 65.
  50. ^ Wiesel 2010, 325; Samuels, Gertrude (13 November 1960). "When Evil Closed in: Night", The New York Times.
  51. ^ "Winfrey selects Wiesel's 'Night' for book club". Associated Press. 16 January 2006. Archived from the original on 27 January 2006.
  52. ^ Weissman 2004, 65; Franklin 2011, 69.
  53. ^ Franklin 2011, 71. Memmott, Carol (16 January 2006). "Oprah picks 'Night'", USA Today.

    Donadio, Rachel (20 January 2008). "The Story of Night", The New York Times.

  54. ^ Borg, Jason (20 May 2011). "Top 10 Bestselling Books in Oprah's Book Club". GalleyCat. Archived from the original on 23 May 2011.
  55. ^ Wyatt, Edward (19 January 2006). "The Translation of Wiesel's 'Night' Is New, but Old Questions Are Raised", The New York Times.
  56. ^ Weissman 2004, 65–67.
  57. ^ Fine 1982, 7.
  58. ^ Wiesel 2010, 79.
  59. ^ Franklin 2011, 71.
  60. ^ Franklin 2011, 16.
  61. ^ Langer 2001, 16.
  62. ^ Franklin 2011, 82.
  63. ^ Seidman 1996, 1–19; for an interview with Seidman, see Manseau, Peter (April 2001). "Revising Night: Elie Wiesel and the Hazards of Holocaust Theology", Killing the Buddha.
  64. ^ Seidman 1996, 6; Roseman 2010, 89.
  65. ^ Franklin 2011, 71, 73.
  66. ^ Wiesel 2011, viii.

Works cited

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  • Berenbaum, Michael (2002). "Foreword". In Braham, Randolph L.; Miller, Scott. The Nazis' Last Victims: The Holocaust in Hungary. Detroit: Wayne State University Press.
  • Braham, Randolph (2000) [1981]. The Politics of Genocide: The Holocaust in Hungary. Detroit: Wayne State University Press.
  • Fine, Ellen S. (1982). Legacy of Night: The Literary Universe of Elie Wiesel. New York: State University of New York Press.
  • Franklin, Ruth (2011). A Thousand Darknesses: Lies and Truth in Holocaust Fiction. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199779772.
  • Langer, Lawrence L. (2001). "The Dominion of Death". In Bloom, Harold. Elie Wiesel's Night. New York: Infobase Publishing.
  • Rosen, Alan (2002). "Elie Wiesel". In Kremer, S. Lillian. Holocaust Literature: An Encyclopedia of Writers and Their Work, Vol III. New York: Taylor & Francis.
  • Roseman, Mark (2010). "Holocaust Perpetrators in Victims' Eyes". In Wiese, Christian; Betts, Paul. Years of Persecution, Years of Extermination: Saul Friedländer and the Future of Holocaust Studies. London: Bloomsbury Publishing.
  • Seidman, Naomi (Autumn 1996). "Elie Wiesel and the Scandal of Jewish Rage". Jewish Social Studies. 3 (1): 1–19. JSTOR 4467484.
  • Seidman, Naomi (2010). Faithful Renderings: Jewish-Christian Difference and the Politics of Translation. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Sternlicht, Sanford V. (2003). Student Companion to Elie Wiesel. New York: Greenwood Publishing Group.
  • Weissman, Gary (2004). Fantasies of Witnessing: Postwar Efforts to Experience the Holocaust. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.
  • Wiesel, Elie (1982) [1960]. Night. New York: Bantam Books.
  • Wiesel, Elie (2011) [1967]. Legends of Our Time. New York: Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group.
  • Wiesel, Elie (1979). "An Interview Unlike Any Other". In Wiesel, Elie (2010). A Jew Today. New York: Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group.
  • Wiesel, Elie (2010) [1995]. All Rivers Run to the Sea. New York: Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group.
  • Wieviorka, Annette (2006). The Era of the Witness. New York: Cornell University Press.
  • Wisse, Ruth R. (2003). The Modern Jewish Canon: A Journey Through Language and Culture. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

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