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Łódź Ghetto - Wikipedia


The Łódź Ghetto (German: Ghetto Litzmannstadt) was a World War II ghetto established for Polish Jews and Roma following the 1939 invasion of Poland.

History & Overview of Lodz Ghetto | Jewish Virtual Library


When Adolf Hitler became the Chancellor of Germany in 1933, the world watched with concern and disbelief. The following years revealed persecution of Jews, ...

Lodz Ghetto, Litzmannstadt Ghetto


Provides historical information about the ghetto in Lodz in German-occupied Poland. Includes history, map and calendar of events.

Introduction - Lodz Ghetto


In the 19th century, Lodz was a powerful manufacturing center in the European textile industry. From the beginning, the city owed its great development to a ...

The Lodz Ghetto Photographs of Henryk Ross | AGO


"Having an official camera, I was able to capture all the tragic period in the Lodz Ghetto. I did it knowing that if I were caught my family and I would be tortured ...

Lodz Ghetto Deportations and Statistics - JewishGen KehilaLinks


Lodz Ghetto Deportations and Statistics. Contents. Table A: Liquidation of Jewish Population in the Lodz Ghetto, 1942-1944; Table B: Number of Deceased in ...

The Lodz Ghetto http://www.HolocaustResearchProject.org


The persecution of Jews began soon after Lodz was occupied by the Germans on 8 September 1939. The racist Nuremburg Laws of September 1935 which the  ...

Lodz Ghetto - Yad Vashem


The Lodz ghetto was established in the summer of 1940. The ghetto's population fluctuated between 230,000 and 250,000 people. In addition, 5,000 Gypsies ...

Łódź - Music and the Holocaust


The Łódź ghetto was sealed with its Jewish population in summer 1940. By general agreement the number of Jews in Łódź fluctuated between 230,000 and  ...

YIVO | Łódź


In all, about 200,000 Jews were forced into the Łódź ghetto. Hans Biebow, a former coffee trader from Bremen, supervised the ghetto. German police forces ...

The Polish city of Lodz was under Nazi occupation for nearly the entire duration of WWII The segregation of the Jewish population into the ghetto, and the subsequent horrors of the... More>>
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Lodz - United States Holocaust Memorial Museum


A German postcard showing the entrance to the Lodz ghetto. The sign reads " Jewish residential area—entry forbidden." Lodz, Poland, 1940-1941.

The Lodz Ghetto - History Learning Site


The Lodz ghetto became the second largest ghetto created by the Nazis after their invasion of Poland – the largest was the Warsaw Ghetto. The Lodz ghetto was ...

Łódź Ghetto Database - JewishGen


Population registry books were kept by the Judenrat of the Łódź ghetto from the time of establishment of the Łódź Ghetto in February, 1940 to just prior to its ...