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Holocaust

Katja Behrens, 2012

katjabehrens.jpg
Katja Behrens in 2012,
Courtesy of Manfred Sause/Wikimedia Commons.
Rights
Creative Commons (attribution non-commercial share alike)

Katja Behrens in 2012,


Courtesy of Manfred Sause/Wikimedia Commons.

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Rivka Basman Ben-Hayim

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Tatjana Barbakoff, cropped

barbakoff-tatjana-crop.jpg
Tatjana Barbakoff in 1931.
Courtesy of Patrizia Veroli.
Rights
JWA use only on jwa.org

Tatjana Barbakoff in 1931.

Courtesy of Patrizia Veroli.

Tatjana Barbakoff

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Rose Auslander

Confined to her bed and unable to write for a decade, the gifted poet Rose Ausländer dictated many of her works.

Rokhl Auerbakh

Rokhl Auerbakh’s determination to record everything she witnessed in the Holocaust led to her creating the questionnaires to capture other survivors’ stories for war crime trials and Holocaust memorials.

Myriam Anissimov

Joking that she is a Yiddish writer working in French, novelist Myriam Anissimov has been celebrated for her portrayal of the difficulties faced by children of Holocaust survivors.

Myriam Anissimov, 2014

myriam_anissimov.jpg
Myriam Anissimov in 2014.
Courtesy of ActuaLitté/Wikimedia Commons.
Rights
Creative Commons (attribution non-commercial share alike)

Myriam Anissimov in 2014.


Courtesy of ActuaLitté/Wikimedia Commons.

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Ziva Amishai-Maisels

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Anda Pinkerfeld Amir

Anda Pinkerfeld Amir helped shape two branches of Hebrew literature as an innovative, modernist Israeli poet and as a writer of children’s books that tackled difficult subjects like war and death.

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How to cite this page

Jewish Women's Archive. "Holocaust." (Viewed on April 28, 2016) <http://jwa.org/topics/holocaust>.

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