On April 8th, the nation observes Days of Remembrance in an effort to remember the six million Jewish victims of the Holocaust as well as honor survivors and pay tribute to liberators. To learn more about Days of Remembrance, click here.
The engrossing memoir of a spirited and glamorous young fashion designer who survived World War ll, with an afterword by her daughter, Helen Epstein.
A heart-wrenching coming-of-age story set during World War II in Shanghai, one of the only places Jews without visas could find refuge.
Liesel Meminger is a foster girl living outside of Munich, who scratches out a meager existence for herself by stealing when she encounters something she can’t resist–books. With the help of her accordion-playing foster father, she learns to read and shares her stolen books with her neighbors during bombing raids as well as with the Jewish man hidden in her basement.
The testimonies of six survivors of the Holocaust are presented in comics form, aimed at teenage readers. Some of them were children then, and are still alive to tell what happened to them and their families. How they survived. What they lost-and how you keep on living, despite it all.
This expanded edition of the classic collection of drawings and poems by children of the Terez’n Concentration Camp was published in conjunction with the opening of the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington, D.C. A total of 15,000 children under the age of 15 passed through Terez’n between the years 1942–44; less than one hundred survived. In these poems and pictures we see the daily misery of these uprooted children, as well as their courage and optimism, their hopes and fears.
In this biography for kids ages 8-12, meet Anne’s family and friends, explore “The Annex” where they hid, and see her story put in historical context alongside information about World War II and the Holocaust, and Hitler and Nazi Germany.
A woman unearths family secrets and gives voice to things unspoken in this poignant memoir that traces her parents’ escape from the Holocaust.
Edited by Otto H. Frank and Mirjam Pressler, the Definitive Edition of Anne Frank’s diary features 30% new material. It restores all of the entries omitted from previous publications-including Anne’s observations about her emerging sexuality and her stormy relationship with her mother.
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