Marc Benjamin Stähelin, auch Staehelin (* April in Basel), ist ein Schweizer Schauspieler. Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Leben; 2 Filmografie; 3 Weblinks. marc benjamin sløborn. Marc Benjamin. PDF Showreel. Sprachen. Englisch, Französisch. Dialekte. Schweizerdeutsch. Jahrgang. Wohnsitz. Basel (Schweiz). Größe. cm.
Marc BenjaminProfil von Marc Benjamin mit Agentur, Kontakt, Vita, Demoband, Showreel, Fotos auf CASTFORWARD | e-TALENTA, der Online Casting Plattform. Marc Benjamin besuchte zunächst einen Theaterkurs am Jungen Theater Basel und studierte im Anschluss Schauspiel an der. Marc Benjamin Stähelin, auch Staehelin (* April in Basel), ist ein Schweizer Schauspieler. Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Leben; 2 Filmografie; 3 Weblinks.
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Send via Outlook. To Bloch, France collapsed because her generals failed to capitalise on the best qualities humanity possessed—character and intelligence  —because of their own "sluggish and intractable" progress since the First World War.
He understood that it was the latter that allowed the French army to become bogged down in Belgium, and this had been compounded by the French army's slow retreat.
He wrote in Strange Defeat that a fast, motorised retreat might have saved the army. Two-thirds of France was occupied by Germany.
Davies . Bloch's professional relationship with Febvre was also under strain. The Nazis wanted French editorial boards to be stripped of Jews in accordance with German racial policies ; Bloch advocated disobedience, while Febvre was passionate about the survival of Annales at any cost.
Febvre feared that Bloch's involvement, as a Jew in Nazi-occupied France, would hinder the journal's distribution. This was because, whereas Bloch had been allowed to retain his research position, Hauser had not.
Bloch interpreted Febvre's comment as implying that Bloch was not a victim. Bloch, alluding to his ethnicity, replied that the difference between them was that, whereas he feared for his children because of their Jewishness, Febvre's children were in no more danger than any other man in the country.
He had attempted to have them transported to his Creuse residence,  but the Nazis—who had made their headquarters in the hotel next to Bloch's apartment  —looted his rooms  and confiscated his library in Bloch's mother had recently died, and his wife was ill; furthermore, although he was permitted to work and live, he faced daily harassment.
In November , as part of an operation known as Case Anton , the German Army crossed the demarcation line and occupied the territory previously under direct Vichy rule.
In spite of knowing a number of francs-tireurs around Lyon, Bloch still found it difficult to join them because of his age. Bloch was arrested at the Place de Pont, Lyon,  during a major roundup by the Vichy milice on 8 March , and handed over to Klaus Barbie of the Lyon Gestapo.
It is possible Bloch had been denounced by a woman working in the shop. His ribs and a wrist were broken, which led to his being returned to his cell unconscious.
He eventually caught bronchopneumonia  and fell seriously ill. It was later claimed that he gave away no information to his interrogators, and while incarcerated taught French history to other inmates.
In the meantime, the allies had invaded Normandy on 6 June At his burial, his own words were read at the graveside. With them, Bloch proudly acknowledged his Jewish ancestry while denying religion in favour of his being foremost a Frenchman.
Febvre had not approved of Bloch's decision to join the Resistance, believing it to be a waste of his brain and talents,  although, as Davies points out, "such a fate befell many other French intellectuals".
This caused some outrage, and, after liberation , when classes were returning to a degree of normality, he was booed by his students at the Sorbonne.
Bloch's first book was L'Ile de France , published in A small book, Lyon calls it "light, readable and far from trivial", and showing the influence of H.
Fleure in how Bloch combined discussion on geography, language and archaeology. Bloch's most important early work—based on his doctoral dissertation—was published in as Rois et Thaumaturges ; it was published in English as The Royal Touch: Monarchy and Miracles in France and England in Verging on the antiquarian in his microscopic approach,  and much influenced by the work of Raymond Crawfurd —who saw it as a "dubious if exotic" aspect of medicine, rather than history  —Bloch makes diverse use of evidence from different disciplines and periods, assessing the King's Evil as far forward as the 19th century.
In this—what Bloch called "mon petit livre"  —he used both the traditional techniques of historiographical analysis  for example, scrutinising  documents, manuscripts, accounts and rolls  and his newer, multi-faceted approach,  with a heavy emphasis on maps as evidence.
One had to do it well to be a minimally accepted historian". He is no Eileen Power, and his peasants do not come to life as hers do".
In Feudal Society he used research from the broadest range of disciplines to date to examine feudalism in the broadest possible way—most notably including a study of feudal Japan.
Daniel Chirot has described The Royal Touch , French Rural History and Feudal Society —all of which concentrate on the French Middle Ages—as Bloch's most significant works.
Long have we worked together for a wider and more human history. Today our common task is threatened. Not by our fault.
We are vanquished, for a moment, by an unjust destiny. But the time will come, I feel sure, when our collaboration can again be made public, and again be free.
Meanwhile, it is in these pages filled with your presence that, for my part, our joint work goes on. Likewise, Strange Defeat , in the words of R.
Davies , is a "damning and even intolerant analysis"  of the long- and short-term reasons France fell in The generation to which I belong has a bad conscience.
It is true that we emerged from the last war desperately tired, and that after four years not only of fighting but of mental laziness, we were only too anxious to get back to our proper employments That is our excuse.
But I have long ceased to believe that it can wash us clean of guilt. Bloch emphasises failures in the French mindset: in the loss of morale of the soldiery and a failed education of the officers,  effectively a failure of both character and intelligence on behalf of both.
A collection of essays was published in English in as Land and Work in Medieval Europe. Davies says Bloch was "no mean disputant"  in historiographical debate, often reducing an opponent's argument to its most basic weaknesses.
Bloch later wrote how, in his view, "There is no waste more criminal than that of erudition running Bloch did not see social history as being a separate field within historical research.
Rather, he saw all aspects of history to be inherently a part of social history. By definition, all history was social history,  an approach he and Febvre termed "histoire totale" ,  not a focus on points of fact such as dates of battles, reigns, and changes of leaders and ministries, and a general confinement by the historian to what he can identify and verify.
Bloch identified two types of historical era: the generational era and the era of civilisation: these were defined by the speed with which they underwent change and development.
In the latter type of period, which changed gradually, Bloch included physical, structural and psychological aspects of society, while the generational era could experience fundamental change over a relatively few generations.
This method avoids the necessity of relying solely on historical documents as a source, by looking at the issues visible in later historical periods and drawing from them what they may have looked like centuries earlier.
Davies says this was particularly useful in Bloch's study of village communities as "the strength of communal traditions often preserves earlier customs in a more or less fossilized state".
Bloch described his area of study as the comparative history of European society and explained why he did not identify himself as a medievalist: "I refuse to do so.
I have no interest in changing labels, nor in clever labels themselves, or those that are thought to be so.
Bloch's comparative history led him to tie his researches in with those of many other schools: social sciences, linguistics, philology , comparative literature, folklore, geography and agronomy.
At various points in his writings Bloch commented on medieval Corsican, Finnish, Japanese, Norwegian and Welsh history.
Davies has compared Bloch's intelligence with what he calls that of "the Maitland of the s", regarding his breadth of reading, use of language and multidisciplinary approach.
According to Stirling, he managed to achieve "an imperfect and volatile imbalance" between them. Bloch was not only interested in periods or aspects of history but in the importance of history as a subject, regardless of the period, of intellectual exercise.
Davies writes, "he was certainly not afraid of repeating himself; and, unlike most English historians, he felt it his duty to reflect on the aims and purposes of history".
Much of his editorialising in Annales emphasised the importance of parallel evidence to be found in neighbouring fields of study, especially archaeology , ethnography , geography , literature, psychology , sociology, technology,  air photography , ecology, pollen analysis and statistics.
This can be summed up as illustrating how it was known of but little used in the classical period; it became an economic necessity in the early medieval period; and finally, in the later Middle Ages it represented a scarce resource increasingly concentrated in the nobility's hands.
Bloch also emphasised the importance of geography in the study of history, and particularly in the study of rural history. Using a farmer's field as an example, he described it as "fundamentally, a human work, built from generation to generation".
He believed that the Gallic farmer of the Roman period was inherently different to his 18th-century descendants, cultivating different plants, in a different way.
He believed that using the method in historical research could prevent the historian from ignoring the broader context in the course of his detailed local researches:  "a simple application of the comparative method exploded the ethnic theories of historical institutions, beloved of so many German historians".
Eugen Weber has described Bloch's handwriting as "impossible". I was brought up in the traditions of patriotism which found no more fervent champions than the Jews of the Alsatian exodus".
Bloch was a committed supporter of the Third Republic and politically left wing. Although Bloch was very reserved  —and later acknowledged that he had generally been old-fashioned and "timid" with women  —he was good friends with Lucien Febvre and Christian Pfister.
Undoubtedly, says Friedman, his wife's family wealth allowed Bloch to focus on his research without having to depend on the income he made from it.
Bloch accused him in one of his wartime letters of having poor manners, being lazy and stubborn, and of being possessed occasionally by "evil demons".
Bloch was certainly agnostic, if not atheist , in matters of religion. While Bloch's Jewish roots were important to him, this was the result of the political tumult of the Dreyfuss years, said Loyn: that "it was only anti-semitism that made him want to affirm his Jewishness".
Louis died prematurely in This extended to that country's culture and scholarship, and is probably the reason he never debated with German historians.
Lyon says Lamprecht had denounced what he saw as the German obsession with political history and had focused on art and comparative history, thus "infuriat[ing] the Rankianer ".
He was not, though, particularly critical of English historiography, and respected the long tradition of rural history in that country as well as more materially the government funding that went into historical research there.
It is possible, argues Weber, that had Bloch survived the war, he would have stood to be appointed Minister of Education in a post-war government and reformed the education system he had condemned for losing France the war in