Shoah: How was it Humanly Possible?
The exhibition deals with major historical aspects of the Holocaust, beginning with Jewish life in pre-Holocaust Europe and ending with the liberation of Nazi concentration and extermination camps across the continent and the remarkable return to life of the survivors.
Spots of Light: To Be a Woman in the Holocaust
This exhibition gives expression to the unique voice of Jewish women in the Holocaust: their choices and responses in the face of the evil, brutality and relentless hardship that they were forced to grapple with.
Stars Without a Heaven: Children in the Holocaust
This exhibition is dedicated to the unique stories of children during the Holocaust. During a period when Jewish communities underwent social and familial upheaval, children living in this reality essentially lost their childhood.
Art in the Holocaust
This exhibition provides a glimpse into art created during the Holocaust in ghettos, camps, forests, and while in hiding.
Rescue by Jews during the Holocaust
The Jews in the Holocaust found themselves facing unprecedented situations, which tested their human principles of solidarity. Despite this, there are a multitude of cases across the board of mutual aid which was nothing short of essential to the survival of a particular individual.
Auschwitz – A Place on Earth: The Auschwitz Album
This exhibition depicts the only known visual documentation of the arrival of a transport of Jews to Auschwitz-Birkenau. The photos in the album show the entire process except for the killing itself of the Jews from the Carpatho-Ruthenia region.
The Anguish of Liberation as Reflected in Art
This exhibition features 11 artworks that were created immediately after the liberation and up until 1947. The exhibition attempts to investigate how survivors reacted to the liberation through art.
"They Say There Is a Land": Longings for Eretz Israel during the Holocaust
For 2,000 years, Jews prayed and dreamed of their return to Zion. The affinity to Eretz Israel was expressed in prayer, philosophy, poem and song, in life-cycle events and on Jewish holidays – not in a political or active manner, but by individuals and groups who immigrated to Eretz Israel, and settled there. Others visited and wrote about the Land, and for hundreds of years, there was a consistent, albeit limited, Jewish presence in Eretz Israel.
Besa: A Code of Honor
This exhibition features photographs taken by the American photographer Norman Gershman and personal rescue stories of Muslim-Albanian families who saved Jews and were recognized as Righteous Among the Nations by Yad Vashem.