When a person descends into a concrete corridor, the corridor becomes darker. Natural light fades as you continue past exhibitions full of photographs and artifacts depicting the horrors of the Holocaust.
In preparation for the next exhibition and the next chapter of this story, “The Shining Hall” will deliberately explain to the Holocaust Museum Los Angeles Vice President of Education and Exhibitions, Yordanana Gessler.
“The natural light is dimming,” she said as they entered the museum.
The darkest part of the museum is reminiscent of the Dark Ages.
Photos and videos of the victims are available here. These times have changed the world forever.
This is where you can find Renee Fireton, a 97-year-old Holocaust survivor. She answers all the questions she may have about her and her tragic days in Auschwitz. At least it will be her holographic image.
“Measurements of Witnessing” Survivors of one of the worst tragedies in world history is a historic hieroglyphic tour of Nazi Germany in the 1940’s.
Halston Van Ata, 12, sat down with her mother and asked for a picture of Firestone.
“It was amazing how the technology allowed you to ask any question, and she answered,” said Van Ata.
As you tell the story, the image of the Firestone moves in its seat.
“I felt horrible about people going through this situation, but she came out without hatred,” adds a teenager from West Hollywood.
The exhibition was created by the USC Shoa Foundation, a charity group that conducts audio-visual interviews with Holocaust survivors and witnesses and is sponsored by the Goldrick Foundation. It uses the latest technology in artificial intelligence and volcanic video-recording technology.
“We are thrilled to have opened up a kind of holographic experience where we can really talk to Holocaust survivors,” said Ben Kean, general manager of the Holocaust Museum LA.
He added: “Every gob itor survives the Holocaust.” “In this case, they will meet Renee Fireton”
Renee Weinfield was born in 1924 in Uzhorod, Czechoslovakia, a former member of the Museum Board.
Today, one of the Holocaust survivors was sent to Auschwitz as a teenager to live with her mother and sister. Her mother was immediately put to death in the gas chambers, and her sister was killed after a brutal attempt by Nazi Dr. Joseph Menge, Farson.
Fireton escaped from prison and moved to the United States in 1948. She eventually moved to Los Angeles.
She realized her dream of becoming a costume designer. Some of your work is included in the permanent collection of the Los Angeles County Art Museum.
Firestone sat with a soft smile on Friday and talked about sitting in class while answering questions about practice questions.
When asked why such an exhibition was necessary, her voice changed.
“Whether I tell them or not, it’s important to learn about the Holocaust,” she said, her astonished blue eyes seem to highlight her point.
I am grateful that there is such a museum for people to learn about and understand the Holocaust.
As time goes on, surviving survivors will be able to relate to their experiences during the Holocaust. Ken believes that this exhibition is important.
“It’s an opportunity to hear from the last living witnesses,” said Ken.
The holographic historical exhibition, which was closed following the closure of the Coronavirus, will reopen the 60th anniversary of the Holocaust Museum.
The Holocaust Museum will reopen on Saturday, July 31. Free for students and California residents. Reservations are required. They are available at https://www.holocaustmuseumla.org/.