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Publisher's Summary

A groundbreaking - and terrifying - examination of the widespread resurgence of antisemitism in the 21st century, by the prize-winning and number-one internationally best-selling author of Hitler's Willing Executioners.
Antisemitism never went away, but since the turn of the century it has multiplied beyond what anyone would have predicted. It is openly spread by intellectuals, politicians, and religious leaders in Europe, Asia, the Arab world, America, and Africa and supported by hundreds of millions more. Indeed, today antisemitism is stronger than any time since the Holocaust.
In The Devil That Never Dies, Daniel Jonah Goldhagen reveals the unprecedented, global form of this age-old hatred; its strategic use by states; its powerful appeal to individuals and groups; and how technology has fueled the flames that had been smoldering prior to the millennium.
A remarkable work of intellectual brilliance, moral stature, and urgent alarm, The Devil That Never Dies, is destined to be one of the most provocative and talked-about books of the year.

PLEASE NOTE: When you purchase this title, the accompanying reference material will be available in your My Library section along with the audio.

©2013 Daniel Jonah Goldhagen (P)2013 Hachette Audio
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
4 out of 5 stars
By Adam S. Glantz on 02-19-16

Devastating, despite a few flaws

Would you recommend this audiobook to a friend? If so, why?

I would recommend this audiobook. Despite a few flaws (e.g., self-indulgently wordy and discursive reasoning, and a definition of antisemitism that frays at the ends by trying to cover too much), the subject is topical, the thesis is powerful, the categories are useful, and the narration is exceptional.

What was the most compelling aspect of this narrative?

Kevin T. Collins is the best narrator I've had the pleasure of hearing. He's glib, practiced, engaging, and lends a tremendous amount of gravitas to what he's saying. If this book doesn't appeal to you, you won't fall asleep listening to him; and if the author's chilling argument resonates with you, you'll hang on Collins's every word.

Which scene was your favorite?

Goldhagen shines when he's 1) Elucidating what makes modern "global" antisemitism new, unique, and threatening; and 2) Pointing up the banality of his subject by comparing antisemitism to hatred against other discreet social groupings: i.e., Most people would never quietly indulge the claims routinely made about Jews, much less demurely accept the provocations made against them, were they leveled at just about any other ethnic group, religious community, nationality, or race.

If you could give The Devil That Never Dies a new subtitle, what would it be?

The Protocols of the Learned Elders of Zion meet the Internet

Any additional comments?

More works by Goldhagen, more narration by Collins, and more books on Jewish subjects, please.

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1 of 1 people found this review helpful

3 out of 5 stars
By Easton Reader on 12-05-15

Confusing and repititious

What did you like best about The Devil That Never Dies? What did you like least?

The best feature was that Goldhagen traces the history of antisemitism from the earliest times up to present. Goldhagen's writing, however was poor: repetitious both in terms of wording and topics, and confusing. I was not able to listen to the entire book. It was making me antisemitic - and I'm Jewish! I want my credit back!

What do you think your next listen will be?

The Drive on Moscow, 1941: Operation Taifun and Germany’s First Great Crisis of World War II

What does Kevin T. Collins bring to the story that you wouldn’t experience if you just read the book?

The narration made it easier to follow

If this book were a movie would you go see it?


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0 of 1 people found this review helpful

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
3 out of 5 stars
By Nicky Beet on 03-07-15

a good and timely work

What did you like best about The Devil That Never Dies? What did you like least?

this is a timely call to attention to the dismaying rise of global anti-Semitism
im sure the list of horrible slanders and acts could go on for longer than this exhaustive book does

My only real issues with the book are its seeming desire to rank the many various discriminations the the world has seen especially when the author seems not to understand how insidious some of these are especially slavery.To try and rank them in some sort of league table is very distasteful.My other issue is that it seems to think that to question Israel for trying to flatten Palestine with a force a thousand times worse than it gave is somehow anti-Semitic.I dont want to get bogged down in the issue and i understand that Israel has a right to defend its self just like any other country does.That does not give it a right to board+shoot up an aid flotilla though and expect to have no international censure.That is not to say that Israel's military aggression is always wrong or an embodiment of the will of it's people.

Aside from those issues i have with the book,a large amount of the work could be transferred to any form of discrimination,for instance if a person commits a crime pointing out an irrelevant characteristic,in this case obviously that characteristic is there religion.Also holding up either transgression or crime of a Jew or a collection of Jews while overlooking similar crimes of a different group

What was your reaction to the ending? (No spoilers please!)

was solid all the way through even though one finds themselves dismayed that such ideas are not only continuing but on the rise

Which character – as performed by Kevin T. Collins – was your favourite?


Could you see The Devil That Never Dies being made into a movie or a TV series? Who would the stars be?

not really

Any additional comments?

is a worthy effort+a good piece of conciousness raising and definitely worth being read

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2 of 3 people found this review helpful

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