The Comédie-Française’s mesmerizing adaptation of Luchino Visconti’s film charts the fall of a family steel dynasty during Hitler’s rise to power.
“Bureaucracy, war and time” stymied the Frank family’s attempts to immigrate in the years leading up to World War II, a report says.
His obsession with the Nazi genocide brought forth “Shoah,” a film recognized as both an important historical record and an original work of art.
It was found among 1,500 works, some of them Nazi-looted, that Cornelius Gurlitt had hoarded inside his homes in Austria and Germany.
New operas about two German-Jewish intellectuals who fled the Nazis have appeared on German stages this spring. Only one will blow you away.
He escaped war-torn Europe, had a lucky break in New York and then defined himself by remaining invisible behind the camera.
In “Asperger’s Children,” Edith Sheffer explores the roots of autism, first diagnosed in Nazi Germany as the regime engaged in a program of child euthanasia.
Benjamin Carter Hett’s “The Death of Democracy” traces the fall of the Weimar Republic and the rise of the Third Reich.
The buyer of a Sisley painting, now recognized as having been stolen by the Nazis from a Jewish collector, says he wants his money back, plus interest.