1944 Holocaust Atrocities Jewish Art Book Palestine Lea Grundig Judaica Israel For Sale
DESCRIPTION : Here
is a VERY RARE illustrated 1944 Hebrew HOLOCAUST Jewish - Judaica - Hebrew ARTBOOK which describe
better than any other documentary book the HORRORS , ATROCITIES and
FEARS of the
HOLOCAUST .The ART book is named "BEGEY HAHARIGA" (" In The
SLAUGHTER ") It was published over 65 years ago in ERETZ ISRAEL ( Then
alsorefered to asPALESTINE )in 1944 ( First and ONLY edition ) , In
ofthe HOLOCAUST, Before the WW2 ended. 4 whole years before the
of the independent STATE of ISRAEL and its 1948 WAR of INDEPENDENCE.
LEA GRUNDIG , Herself being a REFUGEE of
regime ( Read her amazing life storyhereunder ) , Was so distressed and
disturbed with the tragic reality of the HOLOCAUST that while the tragic
historical events were still on , She created this AMAZING cycle of ART
Dedicated to the suffering of the JEWISH PEOPLE in GHETTOS , CONCENTRATION CAMPS, LABOR CAMPS , DEATH CAMPS and DP CAMPS , She also touched very
the JEWISH RESISTANCE and the JEWISH PARTISANS , But mostly brought the
of the unhuman SUFFERING in her semi-surealistic , semi-realistic IMAGES
GRUNDIG has created the whole DESIGN. The large OBLONG book with
expressive CALLIGRAPHY. HC.Cloth
" . 20 Chromo PP. Good condition . Slight cover wear. Slight foxing on
leaves .( Pls look at scan for accurate AS IS images ). Book will be
a protective rigid envelope .
first and onlyedition( Dated ), NOT amore recent
editionor a reprint , It holds a life long GUARANTEE for its AUTHENTICITY
PAYMENTS : Payment method accepted :
Paypal .SHIPPMENT : SHIPP worldwide via registered airmailis free . Book will be
sent inside a protective envelope . Will be sent within3-5 days after payment . Kindly note that duration of Int'l registered airmail is
around 14 days.
GRUNDIG, LEA (1906–1977) and HANS (1901–1958), German painters and graphic artists. Both were born in Dresden. Lea Grundig, born Lea Langer, began to study at the Dresden Academy of Arts in 1922. Already involved with the association of Communist students, she became a member of the German Communist Party (KPD) in 1926. Two years later, she married Hans Grundig, also a member of the Communist Party, and they both began to create posters and illustrations for Communist purposes. Lea Grundig focused on linolcuts, etchings, and drawings in a late-expressionist style describing the milieu of the lower classes, as in Mutter und Kind vor der Fabrik of 1933 ("Mother and Child in Front of the Factory"). Hans Grundig was recognized first for painted group portraits, like KPD – Versammlung ("Meeting of the German Communist Party," 1932, Neue Nationalgalerie, Berlin) in the neorealist style of the Neue Sachlichkeit, but soon turned to expressionist etching. In the mid-1930s, he created a series of allegories, human and brutish monsters in etching in which he denounced the National Socialist system as based on all-embracing terror. Both Hans und Lea Grundig were persecuted by the National Socialist authorities and had to give up working as artists. Lea was deported but managed to flee to Palestine in 1940, where she created several series of etchings related to the Holocaust. Hans Grundig was incarcerated and sent to the concentration camp of Sachsenhausen in 1940. He survived and met his wife again in 1949, when she returned to Dresden. She became a professor at the local Academy of Fine Arts. From the 1950s, they both adapted the style of socialist realism and took an active part in visualizing the ideology of the German Democratic Republic. A displaced persons camp or DP camp is a temporary facility for displaced persons coerced into forced migration. The term is mainly used for camps established after World War II in West Germany and in Austria, as well as in the United Kingdom, primarily for refugees from Eastern Europe and for the former inmates of the Nazi German concentration camps. Even two years after the end of World War II in Europe, some 850,000 people still lived in DP camps across Western Europe, among them Armenians, Poles, Latvians, Lithuanians, Estonians, Yugoslavs, Greeks, Ukrainians and Czechoslovaks From 1945 to 1952, more than 250,000 Jewish displaced persons (DPs) lived in camps and urban centers in Germany, Austria, and Italy. These facilities were administered by Allied authorities and the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration (UNRRA). Among the concerns facing these Jewish DPs in the years following the Holocaust were the problems of daily life in the displaced persons camps, Zionism, and emigration. The Holocaust (from the Greek ὁλόκαυστος holókaustos: hólos, "whole" and kaustós, "burnt")also known as the Shoah (Hebrew:, HaShoah, "catastrophe"; Yiddish:, Churben or Hurban, from the Hebrew for "destruction"), was the mass murder or genocide of approximately six million Jews during World War II, a programme of systematic state-sponsored murder by Nazi Germany, led by Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Party, throughout German-occupied territory.Of the nine million Jews who had resided in Europe before the Holocaust, approximately two-thirds were killed.Over one million Jewish children were killed in the Holocaust, as were approximately two million Jewish women and three million Jewish men. A network of over 40,000 facilities in Germany and German-occupied territory were used to concentrate, hold, and kill Jews and other victims.Some scholars argue that the mass murder of the Romani and people with disabilities should be included in the definition,and some use the common noun "holocaust" to describe other Nazi mass murders, including those of Soviet prisoners of war, Polish and Soviet civilians, and homosexuals.Recent estimates based on figures obtained since the fall of the Soviet Union indicates some ten to eleven million civilians and prisoners of war were intentionally murdered by the Nazi regime.The persecution and genocide were carried out in stages. Various laws to remove the Jews from civil society, most prominently the Nuremberg Laws of 1935, were enacted in Germany before the outbreak of World War II in Europe. Concentration camps were established in which inmates were subjected to slave labor until they died of exhaustion or disease. Where Germany conquered new territory in Eastern Europe, specialized paramilitary units called Einsatzgruppen murdered Jews and political opponents in mass shootings. The occupiers required Jews and Romani to be confined in overcrowded ghettos before being transported by freight train to extermination camps where, if they survived the journey, most were systematically killed in gas chambers. Every arm of Germany's bureaucracy was involved in the logistics that led to the genocides, turning the Third Reich into what one Holocaust scholar has called "a genocidal state".
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1944 Holocaust Atrocities Jewish Art Book Palestine Lea Grundig Judaica Israel: $185