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Wrong Marianna Birnbaum?

Marianna D. Birnbaum

Professor Emrt

UCLA

HQ Phone:  (310) 443-7000

Direct Phone: (310) ***-****direct phone

Email: b***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

UCLA

325 Westwood Plaza

Los Angeles, California,90095

United States

Company Description

UCLA Anderson Forecast is one of the most widely watched and often-cited economic outlooks for California and the nation and was unique in predicting both the seriousness of the early-1990s downturn in California and the strength of the state's rebound since 1...more

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Background Information

Employment History

Assistant Professor At the Medieval Department

Central European University


Web References(23 Total References)


Practices of Coexistence- Central European University Press

www.ceupress.com [cached]

Edited by Marianna D. Birnbaum and Marcell Sebk
Marianna D. Birnbaum is Research Professor in the Department of Germanic Languages at UCLA. She is also involved in the Medieval Studies Department's programs at the Central European University, Budapest


1944 - A Year Without Goodbyes

ceupress.com [cached]

Marianna D. Birnbaum is Professor emeritus of the University of California, Los Angeles where she taught Hungarian and Central European literature and culture.
She is a recurring visiting professor in the Medieval Department of the Central European University.


MSA Budapest 2003 Program

www.mediterraneanstudies.org [cached]

Marianna Birnbaum, University of California Los Angeles
4E. Room 409 Chair: Marianna Birnbaum, University of California Los Angeles


Vital History in Palisadian's '1944' - Palisades News

www.palisadesnews.com [cached]

Marianna D. Birnbaum
Marianna D. Birnbaum After Daisy's parents had been taken away to different labor camps, she stayed alone in the cellar of a pillow factory, surrounded by rats. When her uncle's family did not join her there as promised, she got scared and ventured out on her own. She came across a large group of the Arrow Cross Party conducting a roundup. She saw an officer by himself, but bravely walked up to him and asked if she could walk with him as she was scared of the air raids. He casually walked her past the large group, avoiding her being captured. Another time she was wandering alone, stealing sauerkraut or pickles from large barrels outside grocery stores. She headed to her home in hopes her parents might have been released or had escaped and would be waiting for her. She found herself in a park and was thrown in with a group that was walking with the Arrow Cross holding guns on them. As they approached a small underpass, she just quietly turned away from the group and escaped. After the liberation, she heard that this group was part of some several thousand Jews who had been marched down to the banks of the Danube and shot dead, into the icy water. Daisy lost 67 members of her family during World War II. The book ends with recollections of some of her friends, all touched by this horrific period of history. Birnbaum came to the United States in 1956 during the Hungarian Revolution, but still visits her home country. She is a professor emeritus at UCLA, where she taught Hungarian and Central European literature and culture. She is also a recurring visiting professor in the Medieval Department at the Central European University in Budapest. As a survivor, Daisy is among those who must tell their stories. She has succeeded beautifully in this endeavor. During one trip to Israel, members of an Hungarian tour group were getting to know each other. One of the women mentioned where she had lived in Budapest during the war and mentioned having had a cousin who also lived there. They discovered the cousin was Birnbaum. Birnbaum moved to Pacific Palisades in 1965 with her late husband, Professor Henrik Birnbaum.


Central European University Press

www.ceupress.com [cached]

Marianna D. Birnbaum,Professor emeritus of University of California, Los Angeles; visiting professor of Central European University


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