Table of Contents

Chapter 1:

Screening for the Holocaust in the Soviet Union: Jews without the Holocaust and the Holocaust without the Jews

Chapter 2:

Soviet Antifascist Films of the 1930s: The Earliest Images of Nazi Anti-Semitism and Concentration Camps on World Screens

Chapter 3:

The First Phantom: I Will Live! (1942)

Chapter 4:

How a Soviet Novel Turned Into Jewish Film: The First Depiction of the Holocaust on Soviet Screens, The Unvanquished (1945)

Chapter 5:

The Holocaust on the Thawing Screens: From Fate of a Man (1959) to Ordinary Fascism (1965)

Chapter 6:

The Holocaust at the Lithuanian Film Studio: Gott mit Uns (1961)

Chapter 7:

The Holocaust without the Jews: Steps in the Night (1962) and other Films

Chapter 8:

Kalik versus Goskino: Goodbye, Boys! (1964/1966)

Chapter 9:

Stalemate (1965) Between the Filmmaker and the Censors

Chapter 10:

Kalik's Last Phantom: King Matt and the Old Doctor (1966)

Chapter 11:

The Film that Cost a Career: Eastern Corridor (1966)

Chapter 12:

Muslims instead of Musslmans: Sons of the Fatherland (1968)

Chapter 13:

Commissar (1967/1988): The End of the Thaw

Chapter 14:

An Alternative Track: Jewish Soldiers Fighting on Soviet Screens

Chapter 15:

The Last Phantom — The First Film: Our Father (1966/1990)

Chapter 16:

Perestroika and Beyond: Old Wine in New Bottles?

Chapter 17: