|Other Retailer||Price Checked Time||Their Price in AUD||Our Price|
|Amazon UK||3 days ago||43.18||$33.41||You save $9.77|
Contents Preface ix ONE August 1942 1 TWO Year Zero 5 THREE Escape 19 FOUR Home 27 FIVE Identity 39 SIX Walls 51 SEVEN Source of Life 63 EIGHT Bad Arolsen 75 NINE The Order 89 TEN Hope 97 ELEVEN Traces 103 TWELvE Nuremberg 121 THIRTEEN Rogaska Slatina 135 FOURTEEN Blood 149 FIFTEEN Pure 153 SIXTEEN Taken 171 SEVENTEEN Searching 185 EIGHTEEN Peace 193 Afterword 199 Acknowledgements 201 Index 205
* An incredible story that has not been told fully in any publication in English before now.; * Ingrid's quest to discover her true identity is relayed in a gripping narrative that takes readers into the heart of the Lebensborn programme and the secrets of Germany's past.; * Personal story is supplemented by extensive archival research.; * Prominent media coverage is expected for this important and moving story.
Ingrid von Oelhafen is a former physical therapist living in Osnabruck, Germany. For more than 20 years she has been investigating her own extraordinary story and that of Lebensborn. She is in contact with other Lebensborn survivors and has been invited to give talks in schools about the programme and its effects on those who were part of it. Tim Tate is a multi-award-winning documentary filmmaker and author. In 2013 he produced and directed Lebensborn: Children of the Master Race, which was broadcast on Channel 5. He is the author of twelve books, including the best-selling Slave Girl.
"An emotional read... engagingly written... by experiencing the distance and loneliness of von Oelhafen's youth with her, it's much easier to empathise with the tragic situation of hundreds of children during Hitler's reign." - All About History magazine; "Shocking... I had to take some quiet time after reading it just to process what I had learned. This is a hugely important book which anyone with an interest in the Third Reich, or who cares about the damaging impact of supremacist politics, must read." -- Louise Hector, LouiseReviews; "In an age when it takes a lot to shock Western audiences, there is still shock to be found in true stories. And Ingrid's story is a true one. Hitler's Forgotten Children ... will stay in your head for a long time once you close the final pages." -- MadamJMo, blogger; "Every once in a while you think you have heard the most grotesque and bizarre extremes of Hitler's National Socialist madness and then another revelation comes along. Reading Ingrid von Oelhafen's book was just such a moment. ... Two of the most remarkable features of this book are its human warmth and its absence of rancour. The author has every right to bitterness and self-pity after the treatment she received, but she yields to neither. Towards the end of the book she writes 'I knew I had to learn not just to understand but to forgive'. It is my belief that she has done both." - Richard Littledale, blogger; "As someone who reads non-fiction books such as this one quite often, I was pleased overall with the narrative voice of Ingrid, and readers will really feel for her personal struggles to get answers to questions no one wants to answer. Her determination is admirable, and her positivity is outstanding, considering some of the hardships she has faced. ... I feel we owe it to her to at least try and understand what she alone has had to go through over the years, simply to find out what the rest of us take for granted: our true identity." - Jade Cranwell, Reviewing Central; "A really interesting book on a little known subject ... we have to admire Ingrid for telling her story" - Callmemadam, blogger; "A very readable look at an incredibly personal tale - the openness featured here is remarkable, as is the clarity of the writing, as the narrative goes from official history to personal ... The fact that so many Lebensborn sufferers have gone on to work for the care of others shows the Nazi idea behind it died a death a long time ago, even if the legacy still remains. The fact this book exists is a further success against the Nazi idea too, and as a result is worth the read." - John Lloyd, The Bookbag; "Every person I have told about this book has immediately gone to buy it and I encourage everyone else to do so as it is a story that needs to be told, much like the Holocaust needed to be told." - CountryWives.co.uk