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Annotated Bibliography Primary Sources Books Frank, Anne. Anne Frank: The Diary of a Young Girl. N.p.: n.p.

, 1945. Print.
Anne had a very inspirational quote about the holocaust, If we bear all this suffering and if there are still Jews left, when it is over, then Jews, instead of being doomed, will be held up as an example. We felt very inspired by this quote and hope that everyone else does.

Peyser, Seymour. Witnesses to Nuremberg. Broadway, NY: Twayne's Oral History, 1998. Print.
By writing this section, Peyser gave us an insight on how he was personally effected by the Nuremberg Laws. The Nuremberg Laws had a huge impact on the outcome of WWII and people throughout the Holocaust.

Studying the Holocaust. New York: Routledge, 1998. Print.

The Laws of Nuremberg were very important throughout WWII. This book included the list of all the rights that were taken away after the implementation of the Nuremberg Laws.

Cartography "Terretorial Changes." Map. German History Docs. Germany, n.d. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. <>.
The map showed the regions for 1935 Nazi Germany. It also showed the location of Nuremberg in comparison to the other cities that influenced the outcome of the Holocaust.

Government Documents

United States. U.S. National Archives. Law for the Safeguard of German Blood and German Honor Barred Marriage between Jews and Other Germans. US National Archives. Web. 4 Oct. 2013. <>.
Through this original Nuremberg Document we learned about the five different articles and the laws the implemented in German society. This helped us to understand, in the original text, what the Germans were trying to do through the Nuremberg Laws of 1935.

United States. US National Archives. The Reich Citizen Law. US National Archives. Web. 4 Oct. 2013. <>.
The document showed us about the German Jews getting their German citizenship being taken away.

United States. US National Archives. The Reich Flag Law. US National Archives. Web. 4 Oct. 2013. <>.
The document showed us the establishment of the swastika flag as the national flag of Germany. It helped us to realize that Germany was attempting to change the countries image through the Nuremberg Laws.


"Reich Places." Rare Newspapers. Timothy Hughes Rare, 2013. Web. 26 Nov. 2013. <>.
The newspaper showed that the Jews had to get engravings that showed that a person is a Jew. We now know that the engraving are numbers burned into their skin.

"Reich Places." Timothy Hughes Rare and Early Newspapers. N.p., n.d. Web. 22 Nov. 2013. <>.
Images are of newspapers that were printed the same day that the Nuremberg Laws were put into place. Helped to give us insight as to how other nations in the world reacted to the depletion of Jewish citizenship in Germany. We will use this information to help describe the reaction of people outside of Germany to the actions of the Reich reign.

Photography Comparing a German to a Jew. Calvin. Randall Bytwerk, 2003. Web. 26 Nov. 2013. <>.
This picture showed us what the Germans thought of themselves and of Jews. The picture shows the Jew as a fat, old man, while the German is a healthy, good looking young man. We used this in our picture page

"The Father of the Jews Is the Devil." Calvin. Randall Bytwerk, 2003. Web. 26 Nov. 2013. <>.
The Germans think that the "Father of the Jews" is the "Devil." This is not true, but it shows how the Germans thought about the Jews. We used this in the photos page.

"The Fhrers Youth." Calvin. Randall Bytwerk, 2003. Web. 26 Nov. 2013. <>.

This picture showed what the Germans thought of their youth and what they believed about their youth. We used this picture on our photo page.

"Hug Your Children Please." Democracyinaction. Nate, 11 Oct. 2013. Web. 19 Nov. 2013. <>.
The photo brought us insight from the concentration camps and how a soldier would react to a person trying to escape. This helped us providing an image and depiction of what concentration camps were like. We used this as a picture on our title page.

"The Jewish Lawyer." Calvin. Randall Bytwerk, 2003. Web. 26 Nov. 2013. <>.
The photo shows how "bad" the lawyer is because they are Jewish. We used this on our photos page.

Jewish prisoners in a Nazi concentration camp. The Guardian. Harriet Sherwood, 19 Apr. 2012. Web. 19 Nov. 2013. <>.
Many people were effected throughout the course of the Holocaust, some for better, but most for worst. This picture shows some Jewish prisoners in a Nazi concentration camp. This will be used as one of the pictures in the slide show on our website.

Jew Taking German Woman. Calvin. Randall Bytwerk, 2003. Web. 26 Nov. 2013. <>.
This shows an ugly, old man (a Jew) taking a German young, good looking woman with him. The woman seems to be fighting against the Jew. We used this on our photo page.

"Mauthausen Concentration Camp at Liberation." U.S. Department of Defense. U.S. Department of Defense, n.d. Web. 15 Oct. 2013. <>.
Pictures can provide a very interesting detail to something that you have not seen before, so this picture provided a good visual of a concentration camp when everybody was released. Everyone in the picture seems some what happy because they survived, but still have probably lost some loved ones.

"Prisoners at Forced Labor in the Neuengamme Concentration Camp." Music and the Holocaust. N.p., n.d. Web. 3 Oct. 2013. <>.
The Holocaust was more than words it was action, and this picture helped us to realize this. The Germans did not just say they would punish you they did punish you. We used this picture to help portray the severity of breaking laws put in place by the Germans during the Holocaust.

Quotes Brainy Quote. BookRags Media Network, 2001. Web. 4 Oct. 2013. <>.
The quote includes that Mr. Simmons did not get to meet most of his family because of the Holocaust, but he is very lucky to be alive.

Brainy Quotes. BookRags Media Network, 2001. Web. 4 Oct. 2013. <>.
Many quotes were found from people that survived from the holocaust. We found very many interesting quotes from a variety of people. The holocaust was a very serious matter that we feel was very important to the development of WWII.

The Phrase Finder. Gary Martin, 1996. Web. 23 Oct. 2013. <>.
The Holocaust was very influential throughout WWII and this site provided very moving quotes. The quotes talk about different events in the Holocaust and how the people were effected. We think that the Holocaust was a very important part in WWII.

United States Holocaust Memorial Musuem. United States Holocaust Memorial Musuem, n.d. Web. 4 Oct. 2013. <>.
We found some very inspirational Holocaust survivor quotes on this site. We think that this site was a big help and that it will be reused in the future.

Speeches Hitler, Adolf. "Reichstag on the Nuremberg Laws." London. Sept. 1935. Speech.
The speech provided an in depth realizations about how Hitler felt about the Jews and about the Nuremberg Laws. Hitler felt that the Jews were unneeded and did not deserve a place in Germany.

Secondary Sources Academic Journal JSTOR. Penn State UP, 2011. Web. 1 Oct. 2013. < d=4&uid=3739256&sid=21102706179587>.

The Nuremberg Laws were very influential on society, itself. There were many social influences throughout the course of the Nuremberg Laws development. Hitler's main reason was to unite all Germans individually.

Borgwardt, Elizabeth. "Politics, Culture and the Limits of Law in Generating Human Rights Norms." Re-examining Nuremberg as a New Deal Institution: n. pag. Print.
The Nuremberg Laws were re-examined by this academic journal. We found this document very interesting and will use many of its views in our project.

Helfman, Tara. "Francis Biddle and the Nuremberg Legacy: Waking the Human Conscience." Journal Jurisprudence: n. pag. Print.
The Journal Jurisprudence provided an insight to the Nuremberg Laws. The Academic Journal was important to describe what the Jews had restrictions on.

Book Crowe, David M. The Holocaust. Boulder: Westview, 2008. Print.

The Nuremberg Laws was "a series of laws be created to better define the status of the Jews in Germany." Hitler ordered this for the Jews to be restricted from all the rights and responsibilities that normal Germans did.

Witness to Nuremberg. New York, NY: Twayne, 1998. Print.

The book brought us a quote about the Nuremberg Laws and how people actually felt about them. We did not know that people did not just refer to them as nothing.

The Years of Extermination. New York: HarperCollins, 2007. Print.

The Years of Extermination gives information about the Nuremberg Laws and Holocaust. The section gives us information about the attempts of the Nazi leaders to categorize Jews.

Lecture Drucker, Ernest. "Rescue and Risk." Address.

By speaking this quote "Their lives (my parents) were saved by the gentile farmers in that town. There were some very righteous non-Jewish people who had the courage to speak up. Many, many of them...Many of them lost their lives...Sometimes not enough is written about those courageous non-Jews.", Ernest Drucker helped to realize that not only Jews were affected but any non Nazi followers as well. This quote helped us to put a new insight into the fact the Nazi hated more than just Jews, they hated everyone that wasn't them.

Stackelberg, Roderick. "The Nuremberg Laws." Reading.

Through this quote "The Nuremberg Laws achieved one of the main goals of the German radical right for more than half a century: the reversal of Jewish emancipation. Jews in Germany again became aliens in their own country. To mitigate the effect of the Nuremberg Laws on world opinion, and to gain their acceptance by the German public, Nazi propaganda claimed that the Nuremberg Laws marked the end of legal measures against the Jews"; Roderick Stackleberg helped us to realize that these laws officially said that legal action would no longer be taken. His quote made us realize that the Jewish people were now not part of Jewish society and from here on out were outcasts.

Newspaper Kuntz, Tom. "Word for Word/The Nuremberg Laws; On Display in Los Angeles: Legal Foreshadowing of Nazi Horror." The New York Times 4 July 1999: n. pag. Print.

With the exclusion of the third paragraph of the Nuremberg Laws, all other article were effective immediately, or so we learned from this word for word translation of the 1935 document. We also learned what later articles, such as the Reich Flag, were about. This helped us to get an exact word for word translation for our website.

Websites Jennifer L. Goss, n.d. Web. 10 Sept. 2013. <>.

Nuremberg Laws of 1935 was a huge development in the holocaust. They were racial laws prohibiting Jews from doing certain things. This website helped us to understand that the Nuremberg laws had two parts to it, the Reich Citizenship Law and the Law for the Protection of German Blood and Honor. It also gave us information on how the Nuremberg Laws definition of Jews is different from other documents description of Jews.

"The Centerpiece of Nazi Racial Legislation: The Nuremberg Laws." Cengage Learning. Online Study Center, n.d. Web. 12 Sept. 2013. <>.
Through this article on the Nuremberg Laws, The Online Study Center helped us to gain information on the 5 articles involved in the Nuremberg Laws. It gave us information on such things as punishment for breaking the new laws in place. This article also gave us questions to consider about the Nuremberg laws and their impact.

"The Day Evil Became the Rule of Law." The Jewish Daily Forward. N.p., 23 Sept. 2005. Web. 30 Nov. 2013. <>.
One of many reasons for the implementation of the Nuremberg Laws was to simply separate Jews and Aryans. Using this website we learned about the extent that the Nazis would go to too keep their race pure, and this helped us to realize the strength of the Nazi beliefs.

"Genocide in the 20th Century." The History Place. N.p., 2000. Web. 1 Oct. 2013. <>.
In many ways this website helped us to gain insight on how little the Jews were affecting the population of Germany, and the insanity that the Nuremberg Laws climaxed. The information gained from this source helped us to realize that the Jews really were part of German culture and society up to this point and the lack of reason for putting the Nuremberg Laws into place or starting the Holocaust.

HDOT. Emory University, n.d. Web. 4 Oct. 2013. <>.

The holocaust was very important to the development of WWII which is why Emory University is doing the Holocaust History Project to try and find out more and see what they can do.

History. History Channel, 1996. Web. 4 Oct. 2013. <>.

The site gave us specific information about the day that the Nuremberg Laws were imposed on and how they were created. Information gained from this website also helped us to realize that immediately after the Nuremberg Laws many Germans considered the country to be better off.

The History Place. History Place, 2001. Web. 9 Nov. 2013. <>.
Hitler's reign over Germany lasted for about 12 years, including the years during WWII. This reign included over 400 regulations against people, such as Jews. In the early years of the reign, the government was labeled as the Nazi bureaucracy and declared the mortal enemy, which helped to realize that the Nuremberg Laws lead to very hard times to go through.

National Archives. U.S. National Archives, n.d. Web. 11 Sept. 2013. <>.
There were many oddities that occurred during the Holocaust and the list just continues in Nuremberg. Through this website we learned that in 1935 the first legal document against the Jews was published and 10 years later it was in Nuremberg that the remaining Nazi officials were put on trial. The information gained from this website helped us to realize the significance that Nuremberg played in the Holocaust.

"Nuremberg Laws." About the Holocaust. Holocaust Education Central, n.d. Web. 15 Oct. 2013. <>.
Laws such as The Nuremberg Laws were becoming urgently needed due to the conflict between Nazi Leaders as to what a Jew was, according to this website. through this website we gained the knowledge that the Nuremberg Laws had a major effect on the German population because it rationalized the Germans actions.

"Nuremberg Laws." Milestone Documents. Schlager Group, 2013. Web. 26 Nov. 2013. <>.

The Nuremberg Laws were two anti- Semitic laws introduced in 1935 whose main purpose was to address the Jewish issue in Germany. This helped us discover how and why Hitler prosecuted the Jews so much.

"The Nuremberg Laws A Brief Summary." History in an Hour. N.p., 15 Sept. 2013. Web. 30 Nov. 2013. <>.
Using this website we found out why the Nuremberg Laws were different from other race laws and why they would become famous in history. This website helped us to understand the difference of the Nuremberg Laws.

"The Nuremberg Laws (September 15, 1935)." HBC. N.p., 28 Dec. 2002. Web. 30 Nov. 2013. <>.
The Nuremberg Laws were not looked over and many other countries reacted very negatively towards them, or so we learned from this website. We used this website to gain information about laws that the Nuremberg Laws would lead up to and the reaction of Germany. This helped us to understand the importance of the Nuremberg Laws.

The Nuremberg Laws: September 1935. N.p., n.d. Web. 19 Nov. 2013. <>.
Hitler defined the Jewish population as a parasite following the Nuremberg Laws and was relentless in calling the Jews a threat to German society. We were helped by this website in the fact that it gave us insight into the thoughts of Hitler on the Jews of Germany.

Owl Net. Rice, n.d. Web. 19 Nov. 2013. <>.

Through the creation of this website rice helped us to understand the depth that The Nuremberg Laws went to define what a Jew was, including half and quarter Jews. We also used this website to learn how Hitler justified the Nuremberg Laws. In the end we used this website to help better understand what a Jew was and why Hitler did what he did.

Pillia, Prabhakar. "History and Timeline of the Holocaust." Buzzle. N.p., n.d. Web. 21 Sept. 2013. <>.
The timeline provided in this web page helped us to gather information on the effect the Nuremberg Laws had on future events during The Holocaust. It gave us a major event that occurred each year during The Holocaust. The page from Buzzle helped us to gain necessary information on the important events following The Nuremberg Laws.

United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, n.d. Web. 9 Sept. 2013. <>.
The Nuremberg Race Laws were laws against Jews that prohibited them from doing certain things. The site included many key dates that were important in the Nuremberg Race Law history.

The Web Chronology Project. David W. Koeller, 1996. Web. 11 Sept. 2013. <>.
The Nuremberg Laws would lead to many key symbols in the Holocaust such as the big red "J". Through this website about some of these symbols and how the Nuremberg Laws would lead up to them. The information gained helped us to conceive how the Nuremberg Laws would affect future Holocaust events and actions.

Tertiary Sources

Encyclopedia Britannica. Encyclopedia Britannica, n.d. Web. 23 Oct. 2013. <>.

Britannica provided a deep insight to the Nuremberg Laws and what they forbid. The major forbidden parts were that Jews could not marry a German women and the Jews were stripped of their citizenship. We feel that the Jews did not deserve this punishment and that they were very mistreated.