Names of the Romani people

    Page 1 of 3 - About 28 Essays
  • Cultural Encounters: A Case Study

    placed in a semi-private room post-surgery. Hospital policy invoked the following: visiting hours ends at 9:00 pm, only two visitors are allowed in the patient’s room, children under the age of 12 are not allowed on the unit. The clan violated all of the aforementioned hospital policies. Security along with the hospital’s administrator became involved in the situation. Honner and Hoppi, (2004) in a study on the “Enigma of the Gypsy Patient” disclosed that when a Romani (Gypsy) patient comes to the hospital, many members of the extended family will usually come and stay until discharged. Typically, the clan gather in the emergency department or the patient 's room to watch over the patient as a protection from non-Romani influences which are considered harmful. The Gypsies often arrive in large numbers, sometimes "camp" on hospital grounds or in waiting rooms, disregard visiting rules, and disrupt public areas. These family members may expect to remain with the sick patient 24 hours a day. In addition, many Romani patients are afraid of being socially isolated while hospitalized and may become scared or agitated if separated from their family. Cleemput in a study of Gypsies and Travelers’ revealed clan members remain at the bedside of hospitalized persons because of a lack of trust, anticipation of discrimination, poor literacy, and lack of cultural awareness among health staff (2012). The culture promotes a belief entitled Marime. This belief associates the lower body…

    Words: 700 - Pages: 3
  • Nazi Concentration Camps Essay

    When someone says the word Nazi or Holocaust, the first thing that comes to mind for most people is the catastrophic mass murder of millions of Jewish men and women. This of course is true, but what most people don’t know is that over 5 million people who were killed were not Jewish. This mainly consisted of Polish people or people who did not meet the Nazis standard they set for what they believed to be a “perfect human”. So they too were forced into concentration camps and brutally murdered. …

    Words: 1088 - Pages: 5
  • John Singer Sargent's Influence On Women

    It was first exhibited as Madame XXX, but later removed because of the scandal around the painting. A young pale skinned woman, in a silk black dress with two thin chained straps, had gripping onto the front of the dress, which looked to me like she was showing her figure and the bustle of the fabric. It took 30 sessions to complete the portrait. It was exhibited in the 1884 Paris Salon, and caused a stir right away. Critics like L 'Événement, called it “hideousness”. It portrayed that married…

    Words: 1417 - Pages: 6
  • Concentration Camp Essay

    This number”500,000” (Fold3). isn't just a random simple number its how many innocent Jews,Poles,and Gypsies lost their lives for their beliefs. Image being killed for loving Christ or killed because you spoke in church against the preacher. That's an example of how it was. Now is it right or wrong that's what you believe, but this camp gassed people with toxins to kill them to make their death slow and painful. Why so they could suffer for their “wrong…

    Words: 1541 - Pages: 7
  • Schindler's List: The Discrimination Of Jews In The Holocaust II

    somewhere, she was no faster or slower or fatter or thinner than anyone else and I couldn 't guess what had she done. The more you see of the Herr Kommandant the more you see there are no set rules you can live by, you cannot say to yourself, 'If I follow these rules, I will be safe. '" Jews were forced to live in unknown and unfamiliar conditions and were not protected by the usual security of a home. They were separated from their loved ones and left with complete strangers. They were…

    Words: 1108 - Pages: 5
  • The Nazi Regime

    began to change. Men, women, and children became affected by the Nazi rules and laws. As time passed, men were being treated less and less like citizens. Insults and cruelty towards Jews began to increase. Jewish women formed organizations to provide aid in the worsening times. The League of Jewish Women which formed in 1904, would offer volunteer work, to provide relief (Kaplan, 49). Children were forced out of public schools due to ostracism. These children would then have to attend Jewish…

    Words: 968 - Pages: 4
  • Dominatio Conformity In The Holocaust

    The event that had a puzzling reaction and has often sparked many experiments to test how this event could have occurred is the Holocaust. The Holocaust was a tragedy that occurred in Germany on January 30, 1933. It resulted in the genocide of eleven million people, six million of whom were Jews and other minorities such as Soviet POWs, Polish, Serbs, Jehovah’s Witnesses, Roma Gypsies, Homosexuals, African Americans, the physically and mentally disabled and anyone who resisted his ideology. In…

    Words: 811 - Pages: 4
  • Discrimination Towards Gypsies In Bulgaria

    How ethnic differences such as race and culture lead to discrimination towards Gypsies in Bulgaria The conflicts between groups are everyday experience for all of us. The origin of a conflict could have a very broad range – from basic differences like race and cultural diversity, gender, age, personal beliefs and sexual orientation to more narrow features of the personality like music or literature preferences, political views, involvement in sports and clothing style. Those are just a…

    Words: 1927 - Pages: 8
  • Homosexuals: A Holocaust Analysis

    The Holocaust was a terrifying and terrible moment in history in which 11 million people had their lives stolen from them. That’s a little more than half the entire population of Florida in 2015, according to the United States Census Bureau. 6 million of these victims were Jews and the other 5 million consisted of a cocktail of different groups the Nazis deemed “inferior”. Romani, Slavic peoples, African-German children, disabled people, Jehovah’s Witnesses, opposers to the Nazi regime,…

    Words: 1140 - Pages: 5
  • Analysis Of Jakob By Lindsay Hawdon

    Reading the title of the book reveals one of the main characters, Jakob. The back of the book reveals more information about him. He is a Roma boy living in Austria during World War II. He is trying to run from the Nazi’s persecution of the Roma people within Europe. Colors seem to play an important part in the book as they are in the title and are described in the back of the book. This book is a fictional story written by Lindsay Hawdon. After writing this book, she traveled to seven different…

    Words: 1668 - Pages: 7
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