Τετάρτη, 25 Ιανουαρίου 2012
It was one of the consequences of the politicization of daily life and the undermining of the boundary between the public and the private sphere. By transforming daily life problems into political issues (arguing, for example, that rationing was not just a problem of bread but the result of the occupiers' plundering), the resistance gave it an ambivalent status. The home was both a sanctuary where it was possible to forget the cruelty of war and a space opened up by the strains and stresses of the war and occupation.
Tebinka, Jacek and Wieviorka, Olivier. "Resisters," in Surviving Hitler and Mussolini: Daily Life in Occupied Europe ed. Robert Gildea, Olivier Wieviorka and Anette Warring (Oxford: Berg, 2006), 164.