By Paul Petit
Histoire générale de l’Empire romain1. Le Haut-EmpireCette synthèse magistrale sur l’Empire romain est devenue un classique des études antiques, intégralement reprise en three volumes en « issues Histoire ».1. Le Haut-Empire (27 av. J.-C.-161 apr. J.-C.)2. los angeles Crise de l’Empire (des derniers Antonins à Dioclétiens, 161-284)3. Le Bas-Empire (284-395)Paul Petit (1914-1981)Il a été professeur d’histoire ancienne à l’université des sciences sociales de Grenoble.
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Extra info for Histoire générale de l'Empire romain, tome 1 : Le Haut-Empire (27 avant J.-C.- 161 après J.-C.)
Nazism provided 'the people' with the names and narratives which allowed it to identify exclusively with German heroes and to heal the wounds produced by defeat and crisis. (Lyotard 1988a:68) 16 Lacoue-Labarthe and Nancy (1990:312) also blur the dividing line between Nazism and democracy when they state that Nazi mythmaking 'belongs profoundly to the character of the West in general, and more precisely, to the fundamental tendency of the subject) in the metaphysical sense of the word'. The challenge to the oppositions between universalism and particularism, assimilation and difference, democracy and totalitarian rule, undercuts the manichean moral universe employed to legitimize the West.
Does the deconstructionist use of 'Jew' and 'Auschwitz' therefore turn out to be another method of 'dislocating the memory of the Shoah from its past' (Kritzman 1995a:6), obscuring the specificity of the Holocaust, and, ultimately, recruiting the Jew yet again for the purpose of a universal truth? In the shado]}) of the Holocaust 29 History, memory, representation It is, of course, here that the discussion of the Holocaust meets the more general postmodern textualization of history and the problems of memorializing the past.
The textualization of history is also the conflation of the past event and the present of writing, the historian and the writer-all of which are part of the more general process of the flattening of history noted above (which, as we shall see in Chapter 3, is dependent on the spatialization of time). Also with Lanzmann's film in mind, Mongin shows how attempts to record the Shoah relate directly to the contemporary feeling of 'an exhaustion of the historical experience itself': The Shoah poses the question of the crisis of history and of the memory that one is obliged to privilege to remember the dead.