Holocaust survivors -- History -- 20th Century
Found in 60 Collections and/or Records:
The Alfred and Annalee Roegtten collection contains documents, correspondence, printed material, and photographs. The content is both original and reproduction. The bulk dates of this collection is 1941-1945. It documents Alred and Annalee's life during Nazi-occupied Netherlands.
This item is an addendum to a German emigration form vouching that the person has no unpaid taxes. Betty Sara Goetz completed the form on December 2, 1940; the form provides Goetz tax number, an indication of her identification card, and that Nazi Germany did not have a concern for her taxes.
The collection contains scrapbooks, photographs, documents, and books, belonging to Cantor Leopold Szneer and Isabelle Szneer. Parents, family, and friends of Leopold and Isabelle are featured prominently as well. In addition, the collection comprises prayer books, and prayer clothing including a Tallit and Shabbat apron, as well as, a parochet, the curtain that covers the Torah.
This collection contains nine colored photographs taken by professor and photographer Clifford Lester. These photographs were taken in 2011 of Holocaust survivors, including Max Webb, Leon and Natasha Weinstein, and Cantor Leopold and Isabelle Szneer.
The collection is comprised of Corporal Robert T. Hawk's pencil drawings during his servies in the United States Army between 1943 to 1945. His drawings encompases portraits of soldiers, as well as illustrations of marksmanship badges and the United States Amry's military insignias.
This collection is comprised of research material created by Dr. Seymore Scheinberg on Frits Philips. The Dutch industrialists, chairman of the Philips electric company, and Holocaust rescuer. The collection contains, correspondence, testimonies, Dr. Scheinberg's notes, articles, and the manuscript of From the Nazis in Holland, by Marianne Trumpeter Dazzo.
The Friday Forum is a monthly magazine of the Jewish Exponent newspaper. The forum features lengthy essays on a variety of topics regardig the Jewish life. These series are firsthand narratives of the remnants of European Jewish life and survivors rebuilding their lives post-Holocaust. The newspaper in this collection date from 1972 to 1978.
In the fall of 1939, the Nazi government introduced mandatory identification badges for Jews in Poland. This Nazi policy was one of the tactics used to isolate Jews from the rest of the population, and it enabled the Nazi government to identify, concentrate the Jews of Europe. The following are reproductions of the badges worn across German-occupied Europe.