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Anne Frank Zentrum

This centre is a partner of the Anne Frank House in Amsterdam and it focuses on the life and diary of this young girl born in 1929, whose story portraited a vivid glimpse of what living as a Jewish girl was like during the Nazi Occupancy of the Netherlands.

Nearby Attractions

See all attractions in Berlin
Hackescher Markt
Full of energy, Hackescher is a hotspot for the perfect boutique shopping experience.
Museum Otto Weidt
A 1940s factory owned by Otto Weidt, who aimed to protect Jewish people from Nazi persecution.
Block of Women
East Berlin sculptor Ingeborg Hunzinger carved this monument in a Rosenstrasse square to pay tribute to the non-Jewish women who peacefully protested in 1943 against the deportation of their Jewish husbands.
The Missing House
This memorial was created by the French sculptor Christian Boltanski to commemorate the people who lived in that house before being destroyed by a WWII bomb.
Oldest Jewish Cemetery
The Alter Jüdischer Friedhof is the final resting place for thousands of Jewish that were buried between 1672 and 1827. Located on Hamburger Straße, it was returned to the Jewish community in 1948, after the war.
Memorial Jewish Cemetery
Located at the oldest Jewish Cemetery walls lies this memorial that was installed in 1985 next to the memorial stone. The sculpture is a group of figures as a reminder of the sufferings during the dark times of Nazism.

Related Tours

Berlin's Jewish Heritage Private Walking Tour
Explore the fascinating, harrowing, and inspirational history of the Jewish Community in Germany from the medieval period to the Holocaust on this private three-hour walking tour. On your private tour you will: 

  • Enjoy the personal attention of your private guide, who can tailor the tour route to your specific interests. 
  • Explore St Mary’s Church near Alexanderplatz – wherein 1243 a number of Jews were accused of stealing the Holy wafers and burned at the stake. 
  • See the nearby Block of Women, a sculpture by Ingeborg Hunzinger and a monument to the courage of the non-Jewish women who protested against the Gestapo for the release of their Jewish husbands in 1943.
  • Discover the Museum Blindenwerkstatt – a 1940s factory where Otto Weidt, a broom maker hid his deaf and blind Jewish employees. He is known as the ‘unsung Schindler’ who protected his Jewish workforce from Nazi persecution.
  • Visit the fascinating and moving Anne Frank Centre.
  • Explore the hauntingly beautiful Old Jewish Cemetery, Jüdischer Friedhof Große and learn about its terrible desecration and renewal after the war.
  • See Willi Lammert’s sculpture “Jewish Victims of Fascism” which was placed next to a memorial stone, between the cemetery and the Jewish old people’s home that was commandeered by the Nazis in the 1940s, used as a prison for 55,000 Jews. 
  • Stop at The Missing House memorial: a huge gap between two sets of apartments, with plaques showing the names of those who lived at the house which was destroyed by a ferocious bombardment during World War II. 
  • Walk by the Jewish high school, Jüdisches Gymnasium, named for Moses Mendelssohn whose burial can be seen in the Old Cemetery. 
  • End with a guided tour of the magnificent New Synagogue of Berlin – built in the 19th Century and one of Berlin’s most beautiful architectural monuments. It was very nearly destroyed by Nazi arsonists during the November 9th pogrom - known as Kristallnacht.
Follow in the footsteps of the Jewish Community of Berlin on this private tour of highly significant monuments and memorials – some famous, some less well known - to the Jewish people’s struggles and triumphs in Germany over 800 years. You’ll learn how the Jewish people overcame persecution through the centuries, from the middle ages through to the pogroms, and especially the unimaginable horrors of the Holocaust. Many of the stories are harrowing, yet also you’ll hear about the many acts of heroism and inspiring courage on this in-depth tour of a less well-known Berlin. 

Through the monuments to courage and valour of the Jews, you’ll come away from this tour moved and inspired about both Jewish history in Berlin, and the wider role this inspirational community has had on the 20th and 21st centuries in Europe and the wider world.
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