Vous lisez...

Newsletter Yad Vashem

The Harmonica Player from AuschwitzWatch a moving video that highlights the story of Auschwitz survivor Shmuel Gogol. Gogol’s harmonica was seized upon arrival at Auschwitz, but he traded his meager daily ration of bread for another one. Gogol was quickly caught by a camp guard, ordered to join the Auschwitz orchestra and forced to play while Jews were led to the gas chambers. Gogol promised that if he survived he would dedicate his life to teaching Jewish children to play the harmonica. He went on to establish the Ramat Gan Harmonica Choir. The choir has performed at Yad Vashem, paying tribute to the victims and the survivors of the Holocaust, becoming part of Yad Vashem’s ongoing efforts to keep the stories of the Shoah alive for generations to come. Click here to watch.Ready2Print Exhibitions Available on DemandDo you want to host a museum quality exhibition about the Holocaust? Yad Vashem’s innovative concept of Ready2Print traveling exhibitions allows for affordable and quick production. Ready2Print exhibitions have been displayed around the world, and are recommended for community centers, synagogues, schools, churches, places of work, public spaces, libraries and more. Bring an exhibition to your area today. Click here to order.From our Publications: We Think of you as an AngelShortly before World War II broke out, Dr. Shaul Weingort, a young Polish rabbi, arrived in Switzerland to live with the family of his future wife. Although only in his mid-twenties, Rabbi Weingort, a graduate of the Hildesheimer Rabbinical Seminary, was already considered a brilliant scholar. In the years that followed, Shaul Weingort sent letters to many of the greatest minds of the Jewish world. The topic of those letters, however, was not one of Talmudic interpretation or Jewish Law; they were meant to save lives. We Think of You as an Angel sheds light on the previously unknown story of Shaul Weingort’s efforts to create an aid network that delivered food, provided South American passports, and gave hope to his family and hundreds of other Polish Jews in an attempt to save their lives. Click here to purchase.

À propos de fmd

Fondation reconnue d'utilité publique


Les commentaires sont fermés.

Fondation pour la mémoire de la déportation

La FMD n’est pas responsable du contenu des manifestations et des ouvrages présentés sur ce site

The FMD does not assume any liability or responsibility for the content of the events or works shown on this web side

Die FMD übernimmt keinerlei Verantwortung für die hier vorgestellten Publikationen und deren Inhalte

%d blogueurs aiment cette page :