5 reasons the holocaust museum is related to psychology?
- gatitaLv 78 years agoFavorite Answer
It provides the viewer to examine from a psychological/sociological perspective the groups of individuals associated with the Holocaust (perpetrators, victims, bystanders, resistance fighters) noting that these groups are not always mutually exclusive. Issues explored include: the question of what enables individuals collectively and individually to perpetrate evil/genocide, the nature of extreme prejudice, the psychology of propaganda, the impact of extreme victimization on the victim (during the Holocaust, upon liberation, and in later years), the impact on children (child victims, children of Holocaust survivors, and children of Nazis), and the question of what enabled some individuals/groups/countries to actively become involved in resistance while others remained passive bystanders and others sympathizers/collaborators. The roles that psychology, psychologists, and psychiatrists played during the Holocaust are also examined.
Degree in History (focus Jewish studies) and Spanish, New Mexico State U. 1990Source(s): PSYC 3225/HRTS 3600: The Holocaust - Webster University While there are questions related to the Holocaust that psychology/sociology can never ... Auschwitz-Birkenau State Museum; Business and the Holocaust; Women And The Holocaust http://www.webster.edu/~woolflm/holocaustcourse.ht...
- Anonymous8 years ago
1) it depends on the use of disturbing images to shock the viewer into compliance witht he present political system.
2) it uses the reaction to further impress a worldwide sense of guilt on viewers to further the goals of certain political figures.