By Charlotte Delbo
Delbo’s beautiful and unflinching account of existence and loss of life less than Nazi atrocity grows fiercer and richer with time. the wonderful new advent by way of Lawrence L. Langer illuminates the subtlety and complexity of Delbo’s meditation on reminiscence, time, culpability, and survival, within the context of what Langer calls the afterdeath’ of the Holocaust. Delbo’s strong trilogy belongs on each bookshelf.”Sara R. Horowitz, York University
Winner of the 1995 American Literary Translators organization Award
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Extra info for Auschwitz and After: Second Edition
They also felt a disdain for the collaborationist Vichy government, whose propaganda insisted that the proper place for a woman was in the home, where her principal role was to be a wife and mother, and a support to her husband. And it is safe to add that none of the 230 women in Charlotte Delbo’s convoy, whatever risks they thought they were taking by working with a Resistance group, could have foreseen in their wildest imagining that they might end up in a death camp in Poland called Auschwitz.
The essence of her vision lies hidden in this elusive epitaph; she later called it life under reprieve. *Cited in Margaret Collins Weitz, Sisters in the Resistance: How Women Fought to Free France, 1940–1945 (New York: John Wiley & Sons, 1995), 58. Auschwitz and After 1 None of Us Will Return Today, I am not sure that what I wrote is true. I am certain it is truthful. Arrivals, Departures People arrive. They look through the crowd of those who are waiting, those who await them. They kiss them and say the trip exhausted them.
All the furriers of large cities are gathered here, as well as the men’s and women’s tailors and the manufacturers of ready-to-wear who had moved to western Europe. They do not recognize in this place the land of their forebears. There is the inexhaustible crowd of those who live in cities where each one occupies his own cell in the beehive. Looking at the endless lines you wonder how they ever fit into the stacked-up cubicles of a metropolis. There is a mother who’s boxing her five-year-old’s ears because he won’t hold her by the hand and she expects him to stay quietly by her side.