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  PoS   WORD HIS EDU SOC LAW HUM PHIL SCI MED BUS
1  J    INDIVIDUAL 2734 4203 5891 2537 2806 2983 4541 2121 679
2  J    SPECIFIC 2527 4460 6147 2118 3366 2327 4750 2726 419
3  J    NECESSARY 2850 2448 3131 3163 1972 2469 3811 1935 308
4  N    CHALLENGE 2846 2435 2783 2274 1430 2036 4022 1307 632
5  V    IMPROVE 1955 3011 3262 1473 975 989 4749 3601 699
6  N    METHOD 2215 5344 5782 1552 2117 2880 8003 4851 361
7  V    REFLECT 3393 2856 5043 2136 2710 2843 3586 1314 428
8  N    PURPOSE 2606 3590 4326 3196 2326 2860 2633 1421 256
9  V    EXIST 2559 1903 3704 2389 2103 2554 4324 1083 282
10  N    PATTERN 2375 2229 6010 1143 2995 2212 6341 2097 303
 

group identities are ambiguous and poorly defined. In such contexts, standard approaches to the construction of the past are difficult to apply. This article contains a consideration of one such case, the Jewish community of Copenhagen, Denmark. A variety of Jewish accounts of the rescue of the Danish Jews from the Nazis in 1943 are analyzed. Emerging from a complex and deeply fragmented community, these narratives defy abstraction into a group version of the event. Thematically. however, all address problems of sameness and difference endemic to Danish Jewish life. A focus on such thematic issues allows a cultural analysis of the construction of the past, even where group identities are fragmented and incoherent, history, Denmark, Jews, invention of tradition, identity Introduction On October 1, 1943, as the setting sun inaugurated the Jewish New Year, a sadly familiar story began to unfold on the streets of Copenhagen. Gestapo troops began quietly surrounding Jewish homes, shops, and institutions

 
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[ACADEMIC] Anthropological Quarterly (1999)
 



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