List of Holocaust memorials and museums

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A number of organizations, museums and monuments are intended to serve as memorials to the Holocaust, the Nazi Final Solution, and its millions of victims.

Memorials and museums listed by country:

A - D: Albania · Argentina · Australia · Austria · Belarus · Belgium · Brazil · Bulgaria · Canada · China (PRC) · Croatia · Cuba · Czech Republic
E - J: Ecuador  · Estonia  · France · Germany · Greece · Hungary · Israel · Italy · Japan
K - O: Latvia · Lithuania · Mexico · Netherlands · New Zealand · North Macedonia · Norway
P - T: Philippines · Poland · Portugal · Romania · Russia · Serbia · Slovakia · Slovenia · South Africa · Spain · Suriname · Sweden · Taiwan
U - Z: Ukraine · United Kingdom · United States · Uruguay

Other sections:

Albania[edit]

  • Holocaust memorial, with inscription written in three stone plaques in English, Hebrew, and Albanian: “Albanians, Christians, and Muslims endangered their lives to protect and save the Jews.” (Tirana)[1][2]

Argentina[edit]

Australia[edit]

Austria[edit]

Belarus[edit]

Belgium[edit]

Brazil[edit]

  • Holocaust victims memorial at Rio de Janeiro – Cemitério Israelita do Caju (sephardic) – inaugurated in September 1975
  • Holocaust victims memorial at Salvador – Cemitério Israelita da Bahia – inaugurated in 2007
  • Holocaust Museum in Curitiba – inaugurated in 2011 (Paraná)
  • Memorial of Jewish Immigration and of the Holocaust, São Paulo[13] – 2011[14]

Bulgaria[edit]

Canada[edit]

China (People's Republic of China)[edit]

Croatia[edit]

Cuba[edit]

Czech Republic[edit]

Names of Holocaust victims in the Pinkas Synagogue in Prague

Ecuador[edit]

Estonia[edit]

Holocaust memorial at the site of Klooga concentration camp, Estonia.

France[edit]

Germany[edit]

Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe (Berlin)

Greece[edit]

The Athens Holocaust Memorial, dedicated in 2010.

Hungary[edit]

Indonesia[edit]

Israel[edit]

Sculpture at Yad Vashem in Jerusalem

Italy[edit]

Japan[edit]

Latvia[edit]

Memorial at the site of the Rumbula massacre, Latvia

Lithuania[edit]

Luxembourg[edit]

Mexico[edit]

Netherlands[edit]

New Zealand[edit]

  • The Holocaust Centre of New Zealand (HCNZ)

North Macedonia[edit]

Norway[edit]

  • Center for Studies of Holocaust and Religious Minorities (Oslo)

Philippines[edit]

Poland[edit]

Portugal[edit]

Romania[edit]

Russia[edit]

Serbia[edit]

Šumarice Memorial Park, Kragujevac

Slovakia[edit]

Holocaust and Demolished Synagogue Memorial, Rybné námestie in Bratislava

Slovenia[edit]

South Africa[edit]

Memorial to the Six Million, Johannesburg

Spain[edit]

  • Memorial for the victims of the Holocaust (Madrid)[121]
  • Monument to the Victims of the Mauthausen Concentration Camp (Almería)[122]

Suriname[edit]

Holocaust Memorial Paramaribo, Suriname

Sweden[edit]

Taiwan[edit]

Ukraine[edit]

United Kingdom[edit]

Holocaust Memorial in Hyde Park, London

United States[edit]

Uruguay[edit]

Uzbekistan[edit]

Victory Park, [Tashkent] monument[148] unveiled in May 2022 to honour Uzbeks who assisted Jewish refugees during World War II. It is sculpted by Victory Park. It was created by Uzbeki [Marina Borodina].

The monument is located in the city’s Victory Park

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The German national memorial to the people with disabilities systematically murdered by the Nazis was dedicated in 2014 in Berlin.[42][43] It is located in Berlin in a site next to the Tiergarten park, which is the former location of a villa at Tiergartenstrasse 4 where more than 60 Nazi bureaucrats and doctors worked in secret under the "T4" program to organize the mass murder of sanatorium and psychiatric hospital patients deemed unworthy to live.[43]

References[edit]

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  47. ^ "Jewish Museum of Thessaloniki". Archived from the original on 25 January 2016. Retrieved 4 February 2016.
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  58. ^ "The Anne Frank Children's Human Rights Memorial".
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  61. ^ Auschwitz Peace Museum Archived 23 February 2019 at the Wayback Machine Retrieved 2 March 2019.
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  66. ^ "Sugihara House".
  67. ^ "The Green House Holocaust Museum, Vilnius".
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  80. ^ "Holocaust Memorial in Târgu Mures". Gedenkstättenportal zu Orten der Erinnerung in Europa. Berlin, Germany: Stiftung Denkmal für die ermordeten Juden Europas. Retrieved 8 March 2019.
  81. ^ "Dedicatie". Muzeul Memorial al Holocaustului din Transilvania de Nord (in Romanian). Retrieved 8 March 2019.
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  86. ^ "Memorial Plaque to the Victims of the First Deportation from Königsberg". Information Portal to European Sites of Remembrance. Berlin, Germany: Stiftung Denkmal für die ermordeten Juden Europas. Retrieved 18 July 2019.
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  88. ^ "Monument at the site where the Jews of Lyubavichi were shot". Holocaust Memorials. Berlin, Germany: Stiftung Topographie des Terrors. Retrieved 22 July 2019.
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  148. ^ Holt, Faygie (1 June 2022). "New monument in Tashkent spotlights Uzbek role in saving Jews during Holocaust". JNS.org. Retrieved 24 November 2022.

Further reading[edit]

  • Young, James. E (1993). The texture of memory: Holocaust memorials and meaning. New Haven: Yale University Press. ISBN 9780300059915.

External links[edit]