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Jurcevic, S. Urlic, I. Vlastelica, M. (2005). Denial and Dissociation as Coping Strategies in Mothers' Postmortem Identification of Their Sons. Am. Imago, 62(4):395-418.

(2005). American Imago, 62(4):395-418

Denial and Dissociation as Coping Strategies in Mothers' Postmortem Identification of Their Sons

Slavica Jurcevic, Ivan Urlic and Mirela Vlastelica

“The things I had seen and suffered were burning inside of me; I felt closer to the dead than the living, and felt guilty at being a man, because men had built Auschwitz, and Auschwitz had gulped down millions of human beings, and many of my friends, and a woman who was dear to my heart. It seemed to me that I would be purified if I told its story …”

—Primo Levi, The Periodic Table of the Elements


Croatia, a republic in Southeastern Europe, was, until 1991, part of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY), which was a federation of six states: Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia, Montenegro, and Macedonia. Like other republics in the federation, Croatia comprised a mixed ethnic population.

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