The "Final solution" is life : a Chassidic dynasty's story of survival and rebuilding (Book, 2000) [WorldCat.org]
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The "Final solution" is life : a Chassidic dynasty's story of survival and rebuilding

Author: Chana Rubin; Laura Deckelman
Publisher: Brooklyn, N.Y. : Mesorah Publications, ©2000.
Series: ArtScroll history series.
Edition/Format:   Print book : Biography : English : 1st edView all editions and formats
Summary:
Memoirs of Rubin, who relates her own experiences in the Holocaust as well as those of her husband and other members of their hasidic family. Rubin (nee Teitelbaum-Horowitz) was born in the 1920s in Sighet and raised in Szollos, Ruthenia (now Vinohradiv, Ukraine). In June 1944, soon after her marriage, she and her family were deported to Auschwitz. Her father was murdered in 1941 in a massacre at Kamenetz-Podolsk;  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Biographies
Personal narratives
Biography
Named Person: Chana Rubin; Menachem Mendel Rubin; Chana Rubin; Menachem Mendel Rubin; Chana Rubin; Menachem Mendel Rubin
Material Type: Biography
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Chana Rubin; Laura Deckelman
ISBN: 1578195195 9781578195190 1578195209 9781578195206
OCLC Number: 48162686
Description: 376 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
Series Title: ArtScroll history series.
Responsibility: by Laura Deckelman, as told by Chana Rubin.

Abstract:

Memoirs of Rubin, who relates her own experiences in the Holocaust as well as those of her husband and other members of their hasidic family. Rubin (nee Teitelbaum-Horowitz) was born in the 1920s in Sighet and raised in Szollos, Ruthenia (now Vinohradiv, Ukraine). In June 1944, soon after her marriage, she and her family were deported to Auschwitz. Her father was murdered in 1941 in a massacre at Kamenetz-Podolsk; her mother was gassed on arrival at Auschwitz. Rubin was sent for a short time to the Krotingen labor camp, near Riga, and then to Stutthof. She was taken on a death march, during which she was liberated. She was reunited after the war with her husband, Rabbi Menachem Rubin, who survived Auschwitz working in an armaments factory and was later injured at Ebensee. Like other members of his family, he took great risks to observe religious practices. His two brothers and a sister also survived. Chana Rubin's uncle, Rabbi Yoel Teitelbaum (the Satmar Rebbe), and his wife Feige, were saved by Rudolf Kasztner.

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