Workshops listed here: http://www.ncpublicschools.org/holocaust-council/workshops/
Wednesday, June 19, 4-5 pm
at The Friday Center for Continuing Education, 100 Friday Center Drive, Chapel Hill
Free and open to the public. ADVANCE REGISTRATION IS REQUESTED. https://worldview.unc.edu/support/richardson-lecture/
Shelly Weiner was born in Rivne, Poland and was 4 when Nazis invaded her town. Laws forbidding Jews from work and school were passed, and her family realized all Jews would be killed or deported to camps. A farm family in a nearby village where Shelly’s aunt lived served as hiding for 28 months on top of a barn and in an underground bunker. There were four in hiding: Shelly, Shelly’s mother, Rachel, and Rachel’s mother. In 1949, after World War II, Shelly’s family came to the United States. She grew up in Philadelphia and has been living in Greensboro since 1972.
Rachel Kizhnerman and her mother decided to stay in Russia after the war. Rachel went to school in Ukraine and then moved to St. Petersburg where she went to college. In 1980 she and her mother came to the United States and moved to Greensboro.
Shelly and Rachel will be talking about their memories and experiences as young children hidden during the Second World War. This event is co-sponsored by the Friday Center in conjunction with World View’s Global Education Leaders Program.
June 24, 2019 - 7:00pm
Flyleaf Books, 725 MLK Boulevard Chapel Hill,NC
Parking is available on site
Reading by author, Peter Stein will be followed by Q&A.
Books will be available for purchase and for signing.
Refreshments will be served.
Auschwitz. Not long ago. Not far away. is on view through January 3, 2020.
This groundbreaking exhibition brings together more than 700 original objects and 400 photographs
from over 20 institutions and museums around the world. Auschwitz. Not long ago. Not far away. is the
most comprehensive exhibition dedicated to the history of Auschwitz and its role in the Holocaust ever
presented in North America, and an unparalleled opportunity to confront the singular face of human
evil—one that arose not long ago and not far away.