By Louise O. Vasvári, Steven Tötösy de Zepetnek
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Additional resources for Imre Kertesz And Holocaust Literature (Comparative Cultural Studies)
Usually change entirely” (175). In Kaddish for a Child Not Born, it is the Old Man’s wife who articulates this notion of genetically inherited Jewishness, and rejects it, for it does not resonate with her. She is expressing her difficulty in coming to any suitable definition of her Jewish identity and concludes with the exclamation that “nothing, nothing whatsoever, differentiates her from these others around her unless it is some secret ancient message hidden in her genes which she herself can’t hear and therefore cannot know” (64).
This stripping of agency is crucial to the argument of Fatelessness. ” (138). Finally, everyone “will ask me about the depravations, the ‘terrors of the camps’, but for me, the happiness there will always be the most memorable experience, perhaps” (191). Andrea Reiter argues that this technique is employed because the protagonist is a child and that the narrator “never departs from the perspective of the child, nor does he explain with hindsight he knows better” (232). However, this seems to me mistaken.
Louise O. Vasvári and Steven Tötösy de Zepetnek. West Lafayette: Purdue UP, 2005. 232–46. Turai, Tamás. “A hiten túl, a pusztulás előtt” (“Beyond Faith, Before Destruction”). 4 (April 1992): 310–16. Vári, György. “A Sorstalanság történelemszemléletéről” (“About the Historical Perspective of Fatelessness”). 42 (18 October 2002): 7. Young, Judy. ” Imre Kertész and Holocaust Literature. Ed. Louise O. Vasvári and Steven Tötösy de Zepetnek. West Lafayette: Purdue UP, 2005. 271–85. Imre Kertész, Jewishness in Hungary, and the Choice of Identity Sara D.