Soldiers and Slaves

Paperback $15.00

Apr 11, 2006 | 336 Pages

Ebook $11.99

Apr 26, 2005 | 320 Pages

Audiobook Download $14.98

Apr 26, 2005 | 360 Minutes

Audiobook Download $20.00

May 10, 2005 | 735 Minutes

  • Paperback $15.00

    Apr 11, 2006 | 336 Pages

  • Ebook $11.99

    Apr 26, 2005 | 320 Pages

Buy the Audiobook Download:

Praise

"Meticulously reported and passionately felt. . . . Haunting." –Tom Brokaw, The New York Times

“Cohen’s contributions are large. . . . We at last know something human, something personal, about these GIs, and can remember and mourn them by name, with the sorrow and honor they deserve.”
The New York Times Book Review

“A powerful account of a chapter of the war that was long suppressed.” –The New Yorker

“Roger Cohen has brought us a jewel of a book — a chilling, deeply felt, and powerfully written account of an astonishing episode at the climax of World War II that speaks volumes about human nature, justice, and memory.” –Michael Beschloss

“Roger Cohen, who has already written one profoundly moving book on the Bosnian war and provides some of the best American journalism about Europe, understands that huge tragedies are constituted by microhistories of suffering. In Soldiers and Slaves he follows the fate of Jewish American soldiers, captured in the Battle of the Bulge and thrown into the vortex of the crumbling Third Reich as brutalized slave laborers and death-march victims alongside the remnants of surviving Central European Jewery. This is a beautifully crafted narrative of cruelty, heroism, dismaying postwar indifference, and finally, at last, memory redeemed.”
–Charles Maier, Saltonstall Professor of History, Harvard University

“Before reading Soldiers and Slaves, I had never heard of concentration camp Berga, ‘an ephemeral little hell’ within the larger hell of World War II. But I know it now and won’t ever forget it, thanks to Roger Cohen’s masterful account, wonderfully reported and written.”
–Ward Just

“This story of American POWs at Berga–their suffering, their pain, their hope, their memories–has surprisingly been forgotten or inadequately recalled by historians. Roger Cohen is to be thanked for revealing to the public its profound human drama with talent, sensitivity, and a commitment to truth.”
–Elie Wiesel

“In this extraordinary book Roger Cohen has brought to light a long-concealed story of Nazi savagery. It brought me to tears–and understanding.”
–Anthony Lewis















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