By Ulrike Ehret
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Additional resources for Church, Nation and Race: Catholics and Antisemitism in Germany and England, 1918-45
Almost half of them had Polish citizenship, 12% held an Austrian passport, 9% Soviet and 10% were 01-ChurchNationRace_001-035 28/11/11 14:32 Page 23 Introduction 23 stateless. 8% of the Jewish community in Germany. 81 The history of Jews both in Britain and in Germany is a story of economic success and social improvement. In the nineteenth century the Jewish community in Britain was divided into two distinct social groups. On one side there was a small, wealthy elite of great banking and brokerage families.
363–380, 364. 01-ChurchNationRace_001-035 28 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 28/11/11 14:32 Page 28 Church, nation and race Callum G. Brown, Religion and Society in Twentieth Century Britain, Harlow, 2006; Callum Brown, The Social History of Religion in Scotland since 1730, London/New York, 1987; Todd Endelman, The Jews of Britain, 1656 to 2000, Berkeley/London, 2002, p. 12. Sheridan Gilley, ‘Catholicism in Ireland’, in The Decline of Christendom in Western Europe, 1750–2000, ed. by Hugh McLeod, Werner Ustorf, Cambridge, 2003, pp.
7. Heinz Hürten, Kleine Geschichte des deutschen Katholizismus 1800–1960, Mainz, 1986, pp. 199–208; Aspden, Fortress Church, pp. 146–195. Szejnmann, ‘Grossbritannien’, p. 130. Ibid. Monica Richarz, Jüdisches Leben in Deutschland. Selbstzeugnisse in Sozialgeschichte, 3 vols, Stuttgart, III, 1979, 14–15. Britain admitted about 11,000 refugees before the war and another 44,000 arrived between November 1938 and September 1939. In relation to its population size it thus allowed entry to the island to more refugees than the USA.