Okcar was watching innocent people being taking two trains bound for certain death. That 's when Schindler’s protection of his Jewish workers became increasingly active. After you seen her riffic axe from Humanity Oskar Couldn 't do nothing go buy more Jews If he had the money. This drew his protection for the Jews he already saved because now and Nazis are packing the Jews in train and taking them to certain death. This is why Oskar Schindler exchangeable at first it was all just about the money go when he really saw the horrific acts from the Nazis he started to save the Jews he could and was protecting them.
The day the Jews were getting deported, everyone was getting sent to the trains but Wladyslaw was pulled and thrown off to the side and was asked to run. Him and his father were worried because they didn’t know what to do. As the train deported,Wladyslaw was left behind. Without his family, Wladyslaw was left feeling scared. Both in the book Night, and the film The Pianist, it had an important message on fear.
On the train, he met an old man whose son Jacob had saved during the train attack. He explained to Jacob that he could no longer go by the name “Jacob,” as the Nazis would realize he was in the Resistance when his name was not found in their records. Jacob was to take the name of the man’s son, Leonard Eliezer. When the train arrived at Auschwitz, everyone was filed into a line and sent either left or right. Jacob and his “father” were separated as Jacob was sent to the right.
To begin with, he got a factory, for a low price, to start a business. As proof, “In 1939, Schindler acquired an enamelware factory in Poland…” (Pompilio 1). When he bought this factory he did not realize that he would save people’s lives. Additionally, Jews were lucky to be hired to work in his factory.
Once he begins unloading the trains, his humanity wakes up within him and he is fully aware that people, not just thoughts or ideas, are dying at the hands of the Nazis. He begins to feel the physical effects, partially because of the conditions outside, but his empathy makes him feel what the Jews feel, and he is sickened because he knows their fate while they do not. The speaker asks Henri, his companion, if they were bad people for participating in the slaughtering of the Jews, and hating them because he must help them die, and Henri states “Ah, on the contrary, it is natural, predictable, calculated. The ramp exhausts you, you rebel—and the easiest way to relieve your hate is to turn against someone weaker. Why, I'd even call it healthy.
After Wiesel and his father travel from the camp Auschwitz to Buna, they are told it is an overall good camp and that he has been placed in a good unit. The only real hazard is Idek, the Kapo, who sometimes flies into violent rages. On the first occasion, Wiesel is working in the warehouse, and he happens to draw the notice of a furious Idek who begins to beat him, uncertain of the reason why. “...I happened to cross his path. He threw himself on me like a wild beast, beating me in the chest, on my head, throwing me to the ground and picking me up again, crushing me with ever more violent blows, until I was covered in blood.”
Someone willing to put everyone before themselves no matter what danger might come, who will do what some would consider impossible. This kind of act takes someone like Oskar Schindler, a true hero. During the time of the holocaust during WWII, Oskar provided protection to Jews that changed, and even saved, their lives. Living as a German member of the Nazi party, he soon had a factory called the Deutsche Emaillewaren-Fabrik Oskar Schindler, that provided materials used in the German army.
The violence is graphic and brutal, with shots lingering on the dead and on the unthinkable acts performed by the Nazis liquidating the Ghetto. The moments that stick out as the most brutal in both works include the image of infants being tossed into a flaming ditch in Night (32), and the mountain of dead Jews in Schindler’s List . Both of these moments encapsulate the toll of the Holocaust, with Night showing the death of a symbol of innocence, and Schindler’s List showing the sheer amount of dead. Once inside the
Nyiszlis story is contributed greatly to the history of the Holocaust. Although people might say the way Dr. Nyiszli acted in Auschwitz wasn’t right, he did it so he can share his story and the truth with everyone. He had a reason for it all. Now the world knows how cruel and cold-hearted they had to be to do all those evil things. Nyiszli tells us how SS officers were so heartless that they put thousands of people in ovens without even caring.
However, A Lucky Child provides a different perspective on the Holocaust. As the title indicates, it is a book about how Buergenthal was able to outlast the most infamous concentration camp: Auschwitz. It is an inspiring story and puts the reader into perspective about all the children who had been killed during the Holocaust, yet he had survived. If it wasn’t for the day that Thomas stood in a brave manner and stated to a commandant that he could work, Thomas would have suffered the same fate that a majority of children during the Holocaust by dying.
That was two-thirds the population of the Jewish population in Europe 1939. Even though the Nazis didn’t annihilate the Jewish population or even win the war, they still ended, destroyed, and changed many people 's lives. So I conclude that the final solution was one of the most thought out and persistent plans
People of todays society might say that if they were the shoes of the requisitioned that they might have acted differently, but occasionally there is no “other way” when looking at a situation. Many didn’t resist owing to the fact that many were poor and frightened of what was happening (DuBois, pg. 74). In addition, some situations had to take drastic measurements to make villagers obey orders, e.g. at gun point (DuBois, pg. 75). In these circumstances, many people didn’t resist their oppressors, however some were willing to intervene and oppose the unrighteous acts of the Germans. Each of these are a subcategory of the villagers requisitioned: the ones who did as they were told, and the ones who tried to stop them.
Elie Wiesel was a writer who won the Nobel Peace Prize and was also a Holocaust survivor. Wiesel has written many books but his most famous is “Night” where he describes his experiences during the Holocaust where he survived living in the concentration camps. His book Night has been translated into over 30 languages and has sold millions of copies . Elie Wiesel was born on September 1928 in Sighet, Romania. Elie grew up with his mother, father, and three sisters in the town of Sighet.
In December 1939, Poland was being torn apart by the savagery of the Holocaust. Oskar Schindler took his first faltering steps from the darkness of Nazism towards the light of heroism. “If you saw a dog going to be crushed under a car,” he said later of his wartime actions, “wouldn't you help him?” Poland had been a relative haven for Jewish people and it numbered over 50,000 people, but when Germany invaded, destruction began immediately and it was very harsh. Jews was forced into crowded ghettos, randomly beaten and humiliated, and continuously murdered for no reason.