Hallo liebe Filmfans,. das Coronavirus zwingt erneut alle Kinos in Deutschland zur Schließung. Diesmal allerdings nicht auf unbestimmte Zeit, sondern nur für. Hallo liebe Filmfans,. das Coronavirus zwingt erneut alle Kinos in Deutschland zur Schließung. Diesmal allerdings nicht auf unbestimmte Zeit, sondern nur für. Cinema, Dachau | Kino | Ticketreservierung, Kinobeschreibung und Bewertung. Programm; Tickets; Info; Meinungen. Cinema, Dachau. Fraunhoferstr. 5.
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His house was 38 Merrion Square? A very interesting article.. Would that we had learnt the lesson well and no longer repeated such things, but I fear we always will.
One small error in the piece. Sachsenhausen concentration camp was near Berlin, not Frankfurt. There is a district in Frankfurt called Sachsenhausen split into North and South but it was not the location of the concentration camp which was just outside Berlin.
Whether or not we agree with the way they were treated, we should always give the full facts in case others do not have time to click on the link you pasted.
Thankyou for this article I did not have this information What a great man I Will pass it on Every history teacher should know this.
Bookmark the permalink. A Dachau guide here. Thank you very much. Just a quick bit, I would have emailed you about this part, the map with the 1 on it that shows the distribution of of the prisoners by nationality is in the Schubraum of the Museum Building.
My late father was one of the Irish prisoners in Friesack Camp. He always spoke of Col McGrath with respect and warmth.
I find a lot of interweb information on the matter to be wrong and far to focused on 3 or 4 ejits who got to close the the Nazi plan.
They were therefore breaking their sacred oath of Allegience to the Irish State. Again there has been a tendency on the internet and in various forum to conflate one with another.
My own father certainly never suffered any penalty although he did spend his life in the UK for the usual economic and family reasons.
Hi Jaycarax, great article. I was in Dachau today and was very curious about who this Irish person was.
All my questions are answered. The photo below was shown on a blog post […]. The Ireland's Own website seems to be non-functioning but the story is told at this link.
The Dublin cinema manager who became the only Irish prisoner of Dachau Come here to me! Sign in or Register Now to […].
Reblogged this on Where are you all going? Reblogged this on History of Sorts. Stumbled across this story — Am very interested.
Te were provbably 1st cousins and eloped to the US in Jean Roth. Comments RSS. You are commenting using your WordPress.
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Notify me of new comments via email. Notify me of new posts via email. The popularity of this particular memorial site has its downsides as it can get really crowded, esp.
The local buses could hardly cope with the numbers of visitors, and guided tour groups were occasionally almost falling over each other.
The bustle and the soundscape that this entailed did detract from the overall experience a bit, to be frank, even though the exhibitions and the guided tours are so good.
It is for this reason — the dark-tourism-meets-mass-tourism factor, as it were — that I've given Dachau a darkometer rating of only 8 and not the 9 it may otherwise have deserved.
Unfortunately, one symptom of mass tourism at such sites can also be seen at Dachau … e. Sachsenhausen , Stutthof , Auschwitz , ethical issues. What there is to see: lots!
Adjacent is a cafeteria and an extensive book shop. This is also where guided tours start. A guided tour ca. When I went I was very impressed by the British guide my group had — and even though I'm far from being a novice to the subject matter, I learned a few new and interesting things on the tour, esp.
On these tours you will stop at about a dozen spots, finishing at the crematoria at the far end of the complex, but you will hardly see anything of the museum exhibition as such — so, as will be pointed out on the tour, it is well worth coming back to go through the exhibition halls on your own after the tour.
Below, the familiar "Arbeit macht frei" roughly 'work sets you free' greets you on the wrought iron gate — together with all the tourists who queue up by it to take photos.
It's typically the most popular snapshot for most tourists, for some reason. It's the same design as e.
So, just five years after the similar such incident at Auschwitz it has happened again! Now at Dachau. Let's hope it will turn up again as quickly as in the previous case, the perpetrators be brought to court and that the site maybe rethinks their security arrangements.
Up to now they did not want CCTV or such things because they wanted to avoid that the memorial site looks like a high-security prison.
But some upping of the security at the site now does appear to be required. Other similar sites may also want to start thinking about their own security now Before you get to the gate, the ruins of some small railway sidings indicate the camp's access ramp.
Beyond the fence are some older buildings that belonged to the camp but which are not accessible to the public today — in fact, of the extensive former camp's grounds only the prisoner camp is fully accessible, plus a couple of buildings just outside its perimeter.
Inside the complex, to the right of the gate building lie the larger original buildings which house the main exhibition and the cinema.
The film shown in the cinema is typically the first thing visitors take in. It lasts 22 minutes and is a sweeping introduction ranging from the beginnings of Nazism to the liberation of the camp.
Some footage is rather gruesome. But the brevity of the introduction doesn't allow for much depth.
It's more for those who may not yet have so much previous knowledge of the subject. If you're already familiar with the basics you can consider skipping the film — the exhibition provides most of the film's informational content anyway, though with fewer moving pictures.
The museum is organized roughly chronologically and mixes general factual information with more personalized individual stories.
Otherwise, there's lots of familiar aspects, and also lots of familiar images from places other than Dachau. This can on occasion be a little confusing, when seeing images from, say, the Einsatzgruppen in Latvia , the Warsaw ghetto or the "stairway of death" of Mauthausen thrown in the context of Dachau — until you read the accompanying texts, which make the connection clearer ….
The section on medical experiments is particularly illuminating, compared to other concentration camp exhibitions.
The sections on "special" prominent prisoners and on the various subcamps also stood out in my view. The exhibition mainly relies on texts and photos — there are only a few artefacts.
There are a couple of screens showing moving images and testimonies too, as well as a few interactive touch-screen stations. When I visited, however, quite a few of the latter were not working.
Parallel to the west wing of the main museum building is the so-called "bunker" — this was a complex of solitary confinement prison cells, an unusually large such complex for a concentration camp.
Unlike the museum, the atmosphere here is notably "rougher". The corridor walls have not been repainted, and the iron bars and endless rows of cell doors slightly ajar ooze a grim, cold air.
In some of the cells, slide projections on the wall show quotes from survivors describing the horrors of the "bunker". Outside these main buildings lies the roll-call square and at its opposite end two reconstructed prisoners' barracks provide an indication of what the rest of the camp stretching out beyond would have looked like.
One of the barracks houses reconstructed bunk-bed sleeping quarters of the familiar style. Beyond, towards the northern end of the walled-in compound, which is surrounded by seven watchtowers, is a vast empty expanse with the foundations of the rows of former barracks merely indicated by concrete square shapes filled with gravel.
These are lined up on both sides of the central avenue lined with by now tall poplar trees. At the far end there are a few religious monuments, including a rather impressive Jewish one which aims at recreating the path of the Jews in the death camps cf.
Belzec : you enter a descending path lined with stylized barbed wire structures to reach an underground chamber the only other "exit" of which is the mock "chimney".
To the left west side of the wall is a small section of reconstructed electrified barbed wire fence which would have lined the ditches in front of the inner walls — but somehow it fails to look as authentic as the equivalent fences at, say, Majdanek or Auschwitz.
A path leading through a gap in the wall to the left of the compound takes you to the two crematoria.
That these were saved from demolition probably makes for the most authentic and at the same time most sinister part of the whole memorial complex.
The smaller old crematorium is complemented by a larger one which has rows of four ovens, one of which includes a metal stretcher poking halfway out of the oven's hatch.
There are several monuments dotted around the memorial complex, including the particularly striking central one from outside the main museum building — it's based on the image of prisoners hanging dead in the electrified barbed wire fence.
It is indeed visually impressive. All informational text panels, both in the museum and all over the outdoors parts of the memorial site, are bilingual, German and English.
Audio-guides are also available in French, Italian, Spanish and Hebrew, the general overview leaflets also in a host of additional languages including Dutch, Greek, Russian, Polish, Turkish and Japanese these cost 0.
The museum bookshop sells more detailed brochures about the history of, and living conditions at Dachau 3 EUR , as well as a comprehensive and richly illustrated museum catalogue, which comes with a CD-ROM that contains the entire exhibition's text panels in.
The latter is, at 15 EUR, fairly reasonably priced. Location: at No. Google maps locator:[ Access and costs: a bit out but still relatively easy to get to, admission free, guided tours cheap.
For trains you have two options: the fastest is taking a regional express train Regionalexpress, abbreviated RE plus a number that go e.
Munich city transport tickets covering the outer zones are valid on these trains too. If you're travelling more within Munich, the "XXL" day tickets are especially good value.
These are more frequent but take longer because they stop at various stations en route. In either case, make sure you stamp your ticket to validate it in one of the little blue boxes provided on the station concourse or at other stations' entrances to the platforms.
At Dachau station, take the left-hand side exit which takes you to a small square where you'll already see signs and information plaques in German and English.
If you decide to walk the ca. Outside Dachau station, to the left of the information panels, are a series of bus stops, one of which is clearly marked as the one for the concentration camp memorial — it's impossible to miss.
Two lines go there, the and the , which take between 7 and 10 minutes for the ride. If you have a Munich public transport day ticket including the outer zones such as the "XXL" ticket , then the bus fare is included.
Otherwise you can pay the driver, the single fare is 1. Be prepared to wait a while for a bus, they are not all that frequent typically every 20 minutes during the day.
To check current connections and times you can go to the Munich transport MVV's website at mvv-muenchen. Weitere Festivals Filme im Kino. Sporteinrichtungen Das einzige was nervt!
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