The malina Dugin hid in held fifty people, of all ages, with difficulty. Construction workers stand in a second-floor window of a building project. FILM ID 3268 -- Camera Rolls #11,12 -- 04:00:18 to 04:18:15 Avriel recounts how hard this was to listen to especially because they actually could not do anything quick enough or large enough to help those numbers of people. (7.55) A flock of ducks standing next to the train tracks. He wants to know if Bolkowiak's opinions of the Judenrat and their role have changed since the war. (11:26) The steam of a train engine. CR 106: 04:11:14 Cut -- see transcript, pages 33-34. CU of Inge Deutschkron speaking with Lanzmann. FILM ID 3288 -- Camera Rolls #106-109 -- 01:00:18 to 01:26:09 FILM ID 3176 -- Camera Rolls #61-62 -- 19:00:00 to 19:22:31 Lanzmann asks Müller about the geography of Auschwitz, the selection ramp in relation to the gas chambers, and the living situations of the Sonderkommando members, who were isolated from the rest of the camp inmates. 08:19:05 The Poles talked to the Ukrainians because they got drunk at night and would look for locals, demanding to be driven back to the camp. He talks about the killings of Lithuanian Jews committed by Einsatzkommando Tilsit and his wife points out that he was a witness in the 1958 trial in Ulm against ten of these perpetrators. 01:01:20 Clapperboard: SOB 30. He makes a play on words, saying that the offer is "nicht Sonderkommando, aber Sonderangebot." At this point, there were no "worker Jews," as all the Jews dragging corpses into the trenches were chased into the gas chambers in the evening or shot. This tape includes Roll 90 not Roll 20.) Lanzmann wants Broad's permission to ask specific questions and to record them with a tape recorder. These men from Riga, however, claim to have had a different experience: whereas police from other ghettos may or may not have been seen as collaborators by fellow Jews, these police from Riga had no choice in the matter. The WRB proposed a warning be given to the Germans to let them know that any involvement in the annihilation of the Jews would be punished once the war was over. Forst, a Viennese Jew, moved to New York shortly before the war broke out. The collection is jointly owned by the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum and Yad Vashem. (1.49) The front of a small house with door and windows painted green. He is upset, however, that the Jews were gassed. Roll 51 He says that the Jews knew their fate, but wouldn't accept it, that they all tried to warn them. A group of Poles stands behind them and watches as they compare memories of the area before the war. Walking amongst the ruins, Rotem heard a women call for help. FILM ID 3677 -- Broad 11 Schubert refuses to have the interview tape recorded. 01:11:22 SOB 51 Lanzmann and Barbara continue to drive around the old Jewish ghetto of Wlodawa as the local resident, Mr. Filipowicz, points out the locations of what were once Jewish homes and businesses. (01:02:34) Lanzmann questions Feingold to clarify the terms Uptown and Downtown Jews. Prior to the war, Jews had accounted for over half the population of Grabow. CU of pictures of the march of the rabbis in Washington. She describes this as a horrible experience because it was hard work, they had bad supervisors (Jewish tailors), and they worked day and night. Kovner believes the appeal was born of two major proponents of human culture: guilt and the violent will to never give up. Before the war the forest was a beautiful place to go on holiday. He asks about what would happen to the bodies, and Borowi answers that the local authorities were in charge of ensuring that the bodies got buried so that animals wouldn't get to them. Large pasture with farmers and a tractor bailing hay. They devised a plan to fabricate an interim accord document that stated that Brand had instructions from Chaim Weizmann. Snowy fields. If the male prisoners resisted entering, they were whipped by Ukrainian guards. (02:02:54) He adds that Roosevelt is quoted wanting a list of 1,000 of the richest Jews in the United States to pay for a new “United States of Africa”. Hanna Marton is from Cluj (now Romania), formerly the capital of Transylvania. They thought perhaps they were the last two Jews left. Audio only from 01:13:15 to 01:14:52. 01:07:57 She describes her father, a committed Socialist and former deputy school headmaster in Germany, who was forced out of his position. CR4 Bauer draws a distinction between when the Judenrat operated. He returned to Kassel to join his mother and brother for the deportation to the East. ), who wanted information about Joel's mission. Murmelstein says that he was only prominent because of his involvement with Eichmann. Barbara translates from French to Polish and back. Schalling says that his son does not understand why he didn't fight against Nazism and that he would would have despised him if he knew about Chelmno. They did this with the "Schein" or certificate that they issued to each person with certain colors and numbers. Men converse on the tracks. Sound cuts out at 03:09:41 Walter Burmeister, one of the gas van drivers, saved his life when Bothmann ordered that he be executed. He describes Heinrich Rothmund, Swiss head of the Eidgenossischen Fremdenpolizei. 06:11:26 Roll 9 Broad is unable to corroborate the extreme violence the SS guards placed on the Czech families before they were gassed. The women sing a Russian song, then part of a Polish song [CLIP 3 ENDS]. This is consistent with her stance throughout the interview of firmly refusing to speak about experiences that were not her own. Claude Lanzmann sits across from Pehle in front of glass doors that reveal the woods that surround them. He says that reports of his death were "wishful thinking" by those whom he witnessed in uncomfortable situations during the war. 00:08:20 CU, the number tattooed on a woman's arm. Children laugh as one rowdy (drunk) man goofs off for the camera, and later interrupts an interview, scaring Lanzmann's interviewee away from the camera. Lanzmann interrupts and the reel ends. In the beginning, they killed them running. Glazar describes what he wore, including riding boots, which he kept shined in order to make an impression on the SS. 07:08:14 Another roll from inside the minibus, zooming out the window to the balcony, no sound. CR 27 A Polish woman sent him a Persilschein after the war (a postwar document used to prove that a person was not a Nazi or had behaved well during the war). Zaidel's wife, children, daughter-in-law, grand-daughter and mother-in-law are present. At one point, a law was passed dissolving the Kultusgemeinde in Innsbrueck and declaring it to be an enemy organization ("Reichfeindlich"). From the window of his pharmacy he could see all the deportations from Plac Zgody and the horrible treatment meted out to the Jews. 04:04:31 She says around 200,000 Jews remained in Berlin. Grassler says one thing he chose to do and the other he was forced to do. Lanzmann asks about his relationship with Rahm, and Murmelstein says Rahm never forgot that in 1938 or 1939 Eichmann told him to bring a chair for Murmelstein to sit on. Dr. Rossel talks about these packages that not only made it into Auschwitz, but came back with receipts. More scenes of streets and buildings in and around Corfu. Lanzmann asks him what the concept of "East" meant to him and he replies that it meant ghettos in Poland where things were even worse and where you might be separated from your family. Camera shows interior of van again. 07:07:14 CR70 Levi describes the experiences of family members and the crematorium at Birkenau. In fact, the camp was built partly on his fields. Members of the church stand and sing. The Reichsbahn acknowledged no difference between the mass deportations of Jews and the regular trains, as long as appropriate payment was made. 07:02:56 [CLIP 3 BEGINS] CR69 Samuel Levi explains to Lanzmann (in Italian) the photographs of Dachau and his family members which are posted in his workshop. Marton says that during the journey they did not know where they were being sent. Lanzmann asks him why he stayed a year in Warsaw if he didn't like Auerswald and he didn't like the work he was doing. ), who worked for Auerswald. Traveling into Treblinka camp, along the ramp and then out of the camp and through the surrounding woods. Both Hanna Marton and her husband were lawyers and Zionists. The guide takes Lanzmann to the Fundraising Department of the AJC. FILM ID 3165 -- Camera Rolls #38-39 -- 01:00:05 to 01:29:56 FILM ID 3130 -- Camera Rolls #17-18 -- 06:00:06 to 06:03:52 Many people questioned Kovner about the purpose of his resistance. Hilse expresses worry about the film being shown in Germany. Inge experienced this when she found Polish classmates absent from school. 01:04:10 Repeat of previous shot. In December 1941, the first deportation of the Łódź Jews was sent to the extermination camp in Chelmno. Murmelstein talks about his life in Rome, beginning in 1947. Landau praying at synagogue and looking through documents with Lanzmann. The fires turned the heavens red above the graves. Biren says that it was to keep order, which was a problem because of the black market. 04:00:29 The building of the Comité International de la Croix-Rouge (CICR) in Geneva. FILM ID 3756 -- Camera Rolls 5-10 chutes After the cut Grassler says the ghetto was already in existence for some time by the time he himself came to Warsaw. This plan was supposed to buy Brand more time when he returned to Budapest. Srebnik's wife is also present. 03:30:54 CR14 Lanzmann talks to Steiner about the children's transport to Theresienstadt from Bialystok in winter 1942 and visiting the ghetto with a survivor. More housing in town, locals, dirt roads, religious statues. FILM ID 4636 -- White 73 Travelling le chateau Lanzmann returns to the subject of the locations where Prause was stationed when he was sent to Poland. 07:05:39 Cut to exterior of the street signs at the intersection of Kurfurstendamm and Joachimstaler Strasse. When he says that he does not, they yell that he is a capitalist and a Jew. Glazar describes a feeling of powerlessness and shame as he and the other members of the Sonderkommando began stealing as much food as they could. Lanzmann points out that Hitler talks about extermination (Ausrottung) in Mein Kampf. Camera zooms in on them, CU of “Sobibor” sign. ("Our Town is Burning!"). After eight months the prosecutor declared that he could find no evidence against him. Monument pierres Lanzmann begins to ask McClelland a question when he is interrupted by a cameraman who then stops the film. Lanzmann asks Suchomel about his time working in Treblinka. (21:30) A crossroads sign says “Nitra Rd” one way and “Tora Rd” the other. He says of course it was wrong for the Judenrat to give lists of Jews to the Germans but that's what they did. FILM ID 3134 -- Camera Rolls #7-9 -- 02:00:05 to 02:35:47 LS, Steiner's home in Atlanta. Other malinas existed, Dugin also hid in one. Lanzmann shows Murmelstein the same illustration depicting a transport of elderly Jews arriving at the ghetto from Germany in 1942, while young Jews are transported to Auschwitz. Pankiewicz says that he lived at the Apotheke, because he had to be available day and night. Brand says that she and Kazstner met often with Eichmann. FILM ID 4660 -- White 54 TR 172-174.196A.196. Bauer says yes, and that research has shifted toward an understanding of the conditions under which Judenrat were working, and the impossibility of generalizing about the policy of all of the Judenrat. VAR silent shots of the Zaidel family in the apartment. Lanzmann asks about the recruitment of the police officers in the ghetto and Bolkowiak explains that it is difficult to say that they all came from one social class. Pigeons on the roof. 02:33:20 In these outtakes, Lanzmann reads a letter written by the rabbi of Grabow in January 1942, detailing the horrors that awaited his people. Glazar talks about the ability or inability of the Jews to respond violently when their lives were threatened by the Germans. FILM ID 4697 -- Corfu La Ville L'Ancien Cimetiere (18:17) Wagon filled with hay. Lanzmann is skeptical and Arnon continues to defend the Council on this point [CLIP 4 ENDS]. As the remaining Jews escaped through the manhole, Germans had arrived and killed them. If he had been he would have risen higher in the power structure. "If we're talking about tools, that was the biggest tool the Germans used." Gawkowski knew that people had gold teeth and that after liberation locals around the camp dug up the ground and found gold.

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