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A Transtextual Hermeneutic Journey

Horst Rosenthal's Mickey au camp de Gurs (1942)

Yaakova Sacerdoti

Gurs, including only 48 Jews. 5 One foreigner interned at Gurs was a young German Jew named Horst Rosenthal, born in Breslau (Lower Silesia) in 1915. When Hitler came to power, Rosenthal immigrated to France and settled in the 18th arrondissement in

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Comics and Transnational Exchanges

Lawrence Grove, Anne Magnussen, and Ann Miller

other comics including Art Spiegelman's Maus (referenced obliquely by the cats that stalk through the narrative) and Horst Rosenthal's Mickey au camp de Gurs , and evocations of films by Roberto Benigni and Charlie Chaplin. The resolute non-realism of

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Instrumentalising Media Memories

The Second World War According to Achtung Zelig! (2004)

Maaheen Ahmed

the additional media memories of Horst Rosenthal's comic Mickey au camp de Gurs (1941), and Chaplin's film The Great Dictator (1940), focusing on their instrumentalisation of the subversive role of laughter, which reinforces Achtung Zelig! 's