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Man’s Search For Meaning: The classic tribute to hope from the Holocaust

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Man’s Search for Meaning was first published in 1946. Victor Frankl was a leading psychologist in Vienna when he was arrested for being a Jew all over the Nazi

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Man’s Search for Meaning was first published in 1946. Victor Frankl was a leading psychologist in Vienna when he was arrested for being a Jew all over the Nazi regime. He survived holocaust and used his experiences to write this book. He propounded the theory that it is Man’s constant search for meaning that allows him to continue to exist even the most brutal, the most degrading situations in his life.

He said there are only two races in the world, the decent and indecent. They’ll maintain their innate beliefs, no matter which side they are on. The decent ones will try to help the fellow human beings and the indecent ones will be selfish and serve themselves at the cost to the others.

Frankl’s views were different from those of the leading psychologist of his times, Freud and Adler. His research was intensely personal and unique. His findings of human behaviour were based on the most extenuating circumstances that humans face. He suffered holocaust together with several other inmates and he observed their behaviour closely. He found that those with a capability to focus on love were the ones that survived. He based this commentary on a long walk he was forced into by his captors. His companion spoke about his wife. This made Frankl consider his wife and the thought of her took his mind away from his current agony of being hit with rifle butts by his captors for dawdling.

The book has been listed as one of the vital 10 most influential books. It has a message of hope that has continued to inspire readers down the years.

About the writer:

Victor Emile Frankl was a successful neurologist and psychologist dedicated to saving people from suicidal depression. He was born into a Jewish family as a result of which he was prosecuted by the Nazi regime after they took over Austria. He was banished to Nazi Theresienstadt Ghetto together with his family in 1942. He continued to practice as a Psychologist there and continued to treat people with depression. He was sent to Auschwitz in 1944 where he spent several months before they were liberated in 1945. He watched his family die in concentration camps.

He used his experiences as a holocaust survivor in his bestselling book Man’s search for meaning. He worked at the Vienna Polyclinic for Neurology. He lectured extensively and conducted seminars far and wide the world. He lectured at the University of Vienna and Harvard. He wrote 39 books which were translated in several languages. He died of heart failure in 1997.

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