Photos: Other CampsClick on a thumbnail image to view the full photograph.
Gypsy prisoners sit in an open area of the Belzec concentration camp. Close-up of a Gypsy couple sitting in an open area in the Belzec concentration camp. The commandant's house in Belzec. A woman about to be executed in the Belzec concentration camp. The remains of a crematoria oven in Bergen-Belsen after liberation. A crematoria oven in the Bergen-Belsen concentration camp. SS-women at the Belsen Camp. A group of Jewish men awaiting death in a gas van at the Chelmno death camp, 1942. A crematoria oven in Ebensee, a sub-camp of Mauthausen. The interior of a barracks in the Flossenbürg concentration camp that was intended to house 1500 prisoners; Date: May 5, 1945. View of the Gurs transit camp from the camp water tower. Crematorium furnaces in the Gusen concentration camp after the liberation. A view of the Neuengamme concentration camp. On the left is the camp brick factory. Portrait of an SS guard with his dog at the Plaszow concentration camp, 1944. Jewish prisoners carry bolts of cloth to the Madritch factory in Plaszow. The Madritch factory utilized concentration camp labor to produce uniforms for the German army. View of the barracks at Ravensbrück. View of the prisoners' barracks in Sachsenhausen, with Nazi slogans painted on the front. Prisoners in the concentration camp at Sachsenhausen, Germany, December 19, 1938. The last words of inmates of the death camp at Stutthof are carved into these walls. Stutthof concentration camp after liberation. Two unenclosed crematory ovens in the Stutthof concentration camp. The barbed wire fence and a watch tower at Vught after the liberation of the camp. Members of the Ordendienst (Jewish Police) drill at the Westerbork transit camp in the Netherlands. The "OD" were responsible for guarding the punishment block and generally maintaining order in the camp. They were detested by camp inmates for their cruelty and role in collaborating with the Nazis. The dead body of a prisoner lies on the floor between rows of bunks in a barracks in the Woebbelin concentration camp. German warehouses with bedding left by the Jews deported to the death camps. In 1943, the Allies stopped Germany's eastward advance into the U.S.S.R. The Soviet Army began pressing westward, through Poland, toward Germany. Under pressure of the Soviet Army offensive, SS-men selected those inmates from concentration camps still fit for work. The rest were killed. In this photo, inmates to be transported to camps inside the Third Reich say good-bye to those who are left behind.
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A Teacher's Guide to the Holocaust
Produced by the Florida Center for Instructional Technology,
College of Education, University of South Florida © 2005.