Lanzmann interviews a group of children and asks what they think of the history of their town. EXTs of the church. In October 2013, a former member of the Berliner Philharmoniker conducted the orchestra for the very first time: erstwhile principal clarinetist Karl-Heinz Steffens. Glazar says religious items were the only items not sorted, that they were considered trash and were burned in the infirmary. Bearded man hits the boom with "Krakow, 100-A. He says their job was to maintain the ghetto, not destroy it. She tells how the Germans living in the area would get together to speak about the war and territory lost and gained. Inge recalls lines of people waiting outside of the American consulate in Berlin. 04:28:46 Lanzmann is shocked by Itsak Gruenbaum's text which seems contradictory because while he was on a public committee to save the European Jews he was also placing Zionist edification above the rescue. CR27 Lanzmann briefly explains that Czerniakow was the Jewish Chairman (Judenrat) for the Warsaw ghetto, and that no other diary like Czerniakow’s has been discovered. It was almost a relief to learn that the ghetto was in the middle of Vilna because it was a familiar place. Lanzmann asks whether there were religious Jews living in Grabow before the war, 'with beards.' (sound and image in and out throughout reel) Lanzmann and Stier recall the names of European regions formerly part of the Third Reich. He says that they must continue. He wanted to leave last so that he could throw a rock into the mine field, killing all the guards, bunker and destroying the site, but as he knew the geography of the area he was assigned to go in the first group. He talks about the mood of the Jews as time passed under German occupation and describes the first razzia in Amsterdam. The wooden table is in a living room next to a fireplace, above which hangs a painting. He states that the Nazis cut the scene in which he appeared because Eppstein also appeared in the scene and the Nazis had executed Eppstein. Roll 8 Broad describes a meeting his aunt arranged with a Mr. Baumert, a member of the Nazi party paramilitary. Murmelstein's gesturing hand appear in the frame. A group of people walk beside the fence on the left. INT, Wiener seated in passenger seat of car. FILM ID 3281 -- Camera Rolls #49-50 -- 04:00:20 to 04:18:26 He conducts short interviews with town residents about their memories of that time, and the outtakes also contain mute shots of town buildings including the church and the synagogue, now a furniture warehouse, as well as of post-war daily life in Grabow. The man starts to tell Lanzmann that they are from the next generation. Karski discusses the frustration of Feiner and Bermann that the Home Army refused to supply Polish Jews with weapons. Arnon tells Lanzmann he must understand that there was a constant movement from bad to worse. 09:02:51 With sound, a couple holds hands as they prepare to board. There were proposals presented to the government that included bombing the crematoria at Auschwitz and threatening to use poison gas on the Germans if they continued to use it on the Jews. They were segregated from the rest of the population and given medical care, but after one month they were sent to Auschwitz, where they were gassed upon arrival. The last picture shows members of the Jewish ghetto orchestra. FILM ID 3431 -- Camera Roll #30A -- Coupes 4 Grunewald -- 12:00:08 to 12:08:13 (22:10) A “private property, no trespassing” sign. Schalling asks Lanzmann whether it is true that the prisoners killed Lenz with a knife. The welfare service provided for the poor German families in the area by giving them Polish land. Find album release information for Franz Schubert: Die Schöne Müllerin - Kurt-Heinz Stolze, Fritz Wunderlich on AllMusic Glazar said he only worked, slept, and read books while working on the farm, and that he was not afraid at that time. Eichmann then mooted the "Blut fuer Waren" (Blood for Goods) scheme and told Joel that 10,000 Jews could be saved for every truck procured for the Germans by the Committee. A brief shot of Karski's wife and then a long shot of Lanzmann with no sound. 00:02:15 Same shot from farther away. COR 26 A similar shot. Kretschmer answers that he did not stand there with a diary and count. Lanzmann asks whether Polish people now hold those jobs in commerce, and the man replies that they do not, that the Polish government does it. CR22 Slow pan of homes in a village in Poland in late winter (near Oswiecem?). 01:01:43 Brooklyn Heights' Promenade with a jogger running towards camera. Lanzmann points out that Auerswald was always asking that the size of the ghetto be reduced, despite the fact that so many people died every day. Murmelstein agrees that this is true and continues trying to explain that he could not simply tell Eichmann, no, I want nothing to do with you. S Bahn station at the Berlin - Grunewald stop. 02:19:59 Lanzmann and his female translator walk up to Kretschmer's house. Lanzmann then asks about the presence of Polish antisemitism before the war, Gawkowski doesn't think it existed where he lived. Rural setting with a smaller building and two smokestacks. (6.16) Nazis with two men in shawls next to a brick wall. Lanzmann sits in a hotel room reading some papers, preparing for a secretly taped interview with Kretschmer. 03:39 CR43 matches to Film ID 3777 Pankiewicz tells Lanzmann that in 1941 he got the order to run a pharmacy within the ghetto. Lanzmann holds the ring and the camera focuses on it for several seconds. CR 4 02:00:04 Lanzmann asks Grassler about the Aktion during which the Jews of the Warsaw ghetto were forced to surrender their fur coats in the bitterly cold winter of 1941-1942. 01:13:50 Lanzmann pulls another man out of the group of onlookers, who has something he wants to say. Multiple takes show Lanzmann reading a letter written by the engineer Dr. Becker in which Becker details the operation of a gas van. 9.11.92. The man could see the people disembarking because there were no trees.TR 97 The man describes the moments after the Jews descended from the trains. Pedestrians. He says that in 1944 corpses from Chelmno were burned in large ovens at this site. The Poles resented the Jews money because they were in debt to them. People started trying to get off the train and flee, they threw their children. Lanzmann asks how he started working on the Holocaust in Israel and Bauer explains that it was impossible for him as a historian not to deal with it and that he was scared to do so. Edelstein wanted to deport the older people, in order to keep his promise to the younger Jews from Prague (this was in 1942, before Murmelstein arrived at Theresienstadt). Cars driving on either side of the railway. CU of Bergson talking to someone off camera. They were deported one day later. Landau reads from one of Weissmandel's passionate letters about what is happening to the Jews, in which he implores people to send money. A crowd of onlookers watches as Lanzmann and his crew interview several residents in quick succession. 01:02:38 Borowi says that locomotives would take about 20 cars into the camp and return empty, taking about half an hour to do so. Camera Roll New York 61. Mot-clef : Heinz Holliger. 02:22:45 Merlin claims the Zionist leadership gave the impression that their aim was to liberate and rescue the Jewish masses when in fact they wished to transform a small minority of young people through education so they would be prepared to go to Palestine and "live a life which is not plagued and degraded by the life of the Jews in Europe." FILM ID 4619 -- Bâle1-4 Routes Camion Equipe / Bâle 1-6 Scenes champetres Murmelstein says that things were much worse for the Jews of Vienna than for German Jews, and that Goering had made statements that 300,000 Jews should be deported from Vienna within two years, despite the fact that there were never that many Jews in Vienna. McClelland starts his response but is interrupted by the end of the film. They hid the body, cleaned up the blood, and waited for the next German, who would arrive five minutes later. (2.26) Courtyard with partial gallows in the center. Suchomel explains that ten prostitutes were brought in for the Ukrainian guards, not for the Germans. (1.57) A sign in German demanding the relocation of Jews that do not work for companies; those that volunteer will get three kilograms of bread and one kilogram of jam. (18:45) Large group in a courtyard. CR30A (this correlates to Roll 30 in the transcript and on the clapperboard) Glazar describes the so-called "Hofjuden" (court Jews), who wore special armbands and assisted the SS and the Ukrainian guards. Srebnik stands and contemplates the site. At the ramp, two Jews from the Blue Detachment ordered the passengers out, supervised by ten Ukrainians and five Germans. Wagon filled with hay. Various shots of the statue of Jesus Christ at a crossroads in Sobibor. No one." It appears that one of the escapees to which Glazar refers is Abraham Bomba. Schalling describes the gas vans. A committee of about four people brainstormed the many escape plans. She saw herself as more Socialist than Jewish, and would often assist her parents in political endeavors, such as folding leaflets. FILM ID 3229 -- Camera Rolls #105-107 -- 04:00:00 to 04:29:25 Signs: “Miasto I Gmina” “Wieliczka” “Turystow” “Wita” "Bochnia 30, Tarnow 72, Rzeszow 152, Medyka 250, Lwow 331.” Passing by trees and low houses. Now, if one wished to leave, they were forced to leave their wealth behind. Since its inception in 1939, the library is primarily concerned with contemporary American Jewish issues. Frankfurter listened to his report and said that he did not, could not believe Karski's report. 08:20:16 CR79 Aaron describes the proclamation and explains the extent of the plundering of Jewish property by the Greeks and the Germans that he observed upon return to Corfu in March 1945. Lanzmann asks Spiess how he felt when he was given the task of conducting an investigation for the Treblinka trial. She talks about the Partisanenlied (partisan songs) brought to Kaiserwald by the Vilna Jews. Bauer suggests that this plan wasn't about getting money for Jews, but about opening the door to negotiations with the Allies. FILM ID 3249 -- Camera Rolls #4,5 -- 02:00:12 to 02:23:09 Lanzmann begins by asking Borowi if he hates cinema, and then yells at his translator. They continue to converse back and forth. One of the technicians adjusts an antenna. Church. Lanzmann asks about Weissmandel's opinion of Zionism and whether this opinion was changed by the Holocaust. FILM ID 3303 -- Camera Rolls #9A,9B -- 06:00:11 to 06:17:08 Truck loaded with boxes. Murmelstein said no, because he did not trust Guenther and thought that his wife and child would not be allowed to go with him. Murmelstein was instructed by the Germans to remove the names of the people who owned the books, but he told Dr. Munalis not to do this. He says that he was told by a guard that there were mass graves here in 1942 and they built the ovens in early 1944. They introduce themselves. Woman looks at the boy. Smolar describes the primary means of murder of the German Jews by gas vans, in contrast to the Eastern Jews who were shot and burned. (6.26) An empty street. In 1942, all of the approximately 4,000 Jews of Grabow were rounded up, locked in the town's Catholic church, and then transported to Chelmno. Hellmut Lange. Zivia told Rotem there were still people in the sewers. A boy adds that the Jew he saw had a curved nose. Lanzmann and Spiess discuss the culpability of those who knew less than others about what was occurring under Operation Reinhardt. He talks about his early life: he was born in a small town, Kolin, about 70 miles from Prague. Weissmandel begged American Jewish leaders and others for money with which to bribe the Nazis. With sound, a train enters the station, stops, and the man waves and boards the train. (5.47) A two-story barn with stable. He's unsure how many people were in the train car, but estimates that there were about 50-60 cars. (17:42) Photo of a man with star badge kneeling on a pile of spokes before a crowd. Choisissez parmi des contenus premium Harald Juhnke Heinz Schubert de la plus haute qualité. He starts speaking to someone off camera. Lanzmann clasps Bomba's hand for most of the interview. Sound engineer. Most of those on the list were Zionists. Lanzmann asks about the vaginal exams alleged at Suchomel's trial, but Suchomel says that never happened, as the whole process was designed to move masses of people through the system at top speed. The driver exits the vehicle and enters the back using a sliding side door. FILM ID 3242 -- Camera Rolls #18,19,22 -- 07:00:13 to 07:29:50 With help, Karski escaped from a hospital in Warsaw and after a period of recuperation went to Krakow in 1940. Inside, Zuckerman continues. FILM ID 3312 -- Int. 14:38 [leader marked "Tu ne commettras pas le crime" de C. Lanzmann] Drive by snow covered fields with trees in background.