--A droga wiodła przez Łódź (Book, 2005) [WorldCat.org]
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--A droga wiodła przez Łódź

Author: Teresa Klugman; Aleksander Klugman
Publisher: Łódź : Tygiel Kultury, 2004.
Series: , t. 26.'">Biblioteka "Tygla Kultury", t. 26.
Edition/Format:   Print book : Biography : Polish : Wyd. 1View all editions and formats
Summary:
The Klugmans describe, separately, their experiences during and after the Holocaust. Both were born in Łódź and were interned with their families in the ghetto, where they met. Tosia's father died in the ghetto in 1942; she, her mother, and sister were sent in August 1944 to Auschwitz, where her mother was killed. The two sisters were sent to the Halbstadt labor camp in Czechoslovakia and survived. Aleksander and  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Biographies
biografia
Biography
Named Person: Teresa Klugman; Aleksander Klugman; Aleksander Klugman; Teresa Klugman; Aleksander Klugman; Teresa Klugman
Material Type: Biography
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Teresa Klugman; Aleksander Klugman
ISBN: 8388552287 9788388552281
OCLC Number: 67987039
Notes: Cover title.
Printed tete-beche.
Description: 91, 107 pages ; 23 cm.
Contents: Huśtawka we dwoje / Teresa (Tosia) Klugman --
Strzępy życiorysu / Aleksander Klugman.
Series Title: Biblioteka "Tygla Kultury", t. 26.
Responsibility: Tosia i Aleksander Klugmanowie.

Abstract:

The Klugmans describe, separately, their experiences during and after the Holocaust. Both were born in Łódź and were interned with their families in the ghetto, where they met. Tosia's father died in the ghetto in 1942; she, her mother, and sister were sent in August 1944 to Auschwitz, where her mother was killed. The two sisters were sent to the Halbstadt labor camp in Czechoslovakia and survived. Aleksander and his parents, two sisters, and brother, were also deported to Auschwitz in August 1944. His entire family perished there or in other concentration camps. Aleksander himself was sent to Flossenbürg. Both Tosia and Aleksander had been involved in activities of a communist youth organization in the Łódź ghetto. They met in Łódź again after the war, married, moved to Warsaw, and decided to remain in Poland with their two children. They believed in communist ideology, but antisemitic incidents and their later understanding of the real face of the communist regime caused them to leave Poland in 1957 and settle in Israel.

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