Claude Lanzmann’s documentary shares the stories of four women through installments that can be watched independently or together.
As Dutch museums scour their holdings for Nazi-looted art, historians are revisiting a wartime arts administrator associated with tainted works.
Most readers haven’t noticed or been worried by omitted details or factual mistakes in the book. But is there a greater imperative for novels about the Holocaust to get basic facts correct?
The original pages of an influential tale from 1955 published by EC Comics, illustrated by Bernie Krigstein, is at auction.
Despite decades of effort and government intervention, the family of the Paris art dealer Paul Rosenberg has been unable to reclaim a Degas portrait.
A plaza built around the “Monument to Six Million Jewish Martyrs” features sections of train track from Treblinka embedded in the pavement and survivors’ testimony.
A search for a lost masterpiece uncovered a woman’s harrowing account of escaping deportation, and possibly death, while spying on a Nazi at close range.
In “The Faithful Spy,” John Hendrix makes the life story of Dietrich Bonhoeffer, a leader of the Dutch resistance against the Nazis, into both a thriller and a tale of valiant faith.
Nora Krug’s “Belonging” is about the author’s attempt to trace the stubborn silences in German life and her own family’s role during World War II.