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Herman Deutsch Auschwitzvan

A felvételen, mely 1964-ben készült, Kolmann Markussal látható, aki a jobb oldalon áll, a bal oldalon pedig a férjem. A férjem a buchenwaldi lágerban volt. Azért ment el megnézni Auschwitzot, mert a szülei ott pusztultak el. Elmondott egy kadist és mécsest gyújtott az emlékükre. Busszal utaztak oda, ő volt ott először, majd rá fél évnyire aztán én is eljutottam oda. Igazat szólva, a férjem beszélt rá, hogy visszatérjek a szenvedésem színhelyére.

Teofila Silberring -- So That Memory Doesn't Die

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This unique story is told to us by a woman who never left her beloved Krakow—except for the six years she lived in Nazi hell.  Mrs Silberring remembers her neighborhood by door numbers--her school at this address, her synagogue over there--even the church she used to go to on Sunday's with her governess. In 1939, a life of wealth and privilege turned into a life of hell and torment.

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Haya-Lea Detinko -- Surviving Stalin's Gulag

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Haya-Lea was born in 1920 in Rovno, which then belonged to Poland. She grew up in a traditional Jewish family, joined a Zionist youth club called Hashomer Hatzair and looked forward to emigrating to Palestine, just like her sister. But the Soviets took eastern Poland in September 1939 and Haya-Lea's membership in Hashomer Hatzair earned her a ten year sentence of hard labor in Siberia. The rest of her family remained behind, not knowing that the Nazis would overrun the town soon after Haya-Lea's deportation to the east.

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Mieczyslaw Weinryb -- My Town Of Zamosc

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Mieczyslaw Weinryb's collection of pictures and stories provide us with a fascinating glimpse of Jewish life in Poland before the war. He grew up in one of the loveliest small towns in Poland, Zamosc, and through his memories and old pictures, Mieczyslaw takes us into his Zionist youth club, Hashomer Hazair. We also see and hear just how varied Jewish life was in Poland in the 1930s--from yiddishists to socialists, zionists to the orthodox.

 

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12
Mar
2012
Obrázek uživatele Jayne Cohen

How Do You Top A Latke

photo taken by kthread, on December 17, 2008, CC licensing

Add just a smidgen of sugar to tea or coffee-even the darkest Turkish brew-and it then becomes undrinkable to me. I find sweetened sodas, candies, and most desserts thoroughly unappealing. But a light sprinkle of sugar melting into a hot, oniony potato latke? That's the way my grandmother served it, and it still tastes like heaven to me.

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