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Use this guide to support teaching about the documentary film I'm Still Here which explores a collection of diary entries from young people who witnessed the Holocaust.
This guide provides those viewing paintings by Holocaust survivor Samuel Bak with a framework for analyzing the art's profound symbolism about memory, justice, and identity.
Using photographs, drawings, home movies, music, and interviews with survivors, this production re-creates Jewish life in Poland from the late 19th century through the 1930s.
These two films focus on the practice of Nazi medicine in concentration camps and examine the Christian anti-Semitism that may indirectly have paved the way for the Holocaust.
Nine months prior to WWII, Britain conducted a rescue mission, known as the Kindertransport, and opened its doors to 10,000 children at risk from the Nazi regime.
Jehovah’s Witnesses were able to stand firm against Nazi assault, refusing to support Hitler’s regime. Their actions in the face of tyranny raise important moral and ethical issues.
These ten short documentary films portray the courage and endurance of Jews who fought to save not only their lives, but also their culture and values.
These rare films present us with important images of daily life in Jewish communities as it was before the Nazi invasion in pre-WWII Poland.
This cinematic document portrays the rise and fall of German fascism and the worldwide destruction that followed in its wake.
This 1945 film features footage of gas chambers, the crematoria, and the starving, haunted survivors of Nazi death camps.
Nine months prior to WWII, nearly 10,000 children were sent to Great Britain from Nazi Germany, Austria, Czechoslovakia, and Poland. Most of the children never saw their parents again.
Nicholas Winton, a young English stock exchange clerk, saved the lives of 669 Jewish children by organizing trains to take them from Prague to new Jewish homes in Britain.