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"Nothing can Hurt Those who Already Died Once"

Discussion with Contemporary Witness Marko Feingold (in German)

Marko Feingold

Marko Feingold; Hanna Feingold

Marko Feingold, 104 years old and one of the oldest Auschwitz survivors, keeps the memory of Nazi persecution and murder of Jews alive. In discussions and presentations, Feingold, President of the Jewish Community Salzburg, tells his story of survival. Born in 1913 in Besztercebánya/Neusohl in Austro-Hungary, he was deported to Auschwitz in 1939. Via the Neuengamme and Dachau concentration camps, and he was sent to Buchenwald in 1941 where he was interned until the liberation.

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Map with all buildings that belong to the Jewish Museum Berlin. The Old Building is marked in green

Where

Old Building, level 2, Great Hall
Lindenstraße 9–14, 10969 Berlin

Recording of the event Nothing can Hurt Those who Already Died Once – Discussion with Contemporary Witness Marko Feingold (in German) on 10 November 2016; Jewish Museum Berlin

He moved to Salzburg in 1945 where he has lived ever since. In dialog with the presenter Mirjam Weichselbraun, Marko Feingold talks about his life that he described in the book Wer einmal gestorben ist, dem tut nichts mehr weh (Nothing can hurt those who already died once) published in 2000.

Welcome:

Peter Schäfer, director, Jewish Museum Berlin

Introduction:

Uwe Neumärker, director, Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe

A cooperation with the Foundation Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe

Gesa Struve
T +49 (0)30 259 93 517
F +49 (0)30 259 93 513
g.struve@jmberlin.de

Where, when, what?

  • When 10 November 2016, 7 pm
  • Where Old Building, level 2, Great Hall

    Lindenstraße 9–14, 10969 Berlin

    See location on map

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