Museum of Tolerance, the world-renowned museum delves into the dark world of racism and prejudice while highlighting the ... More
Museum of Tolerance
Museum of Tolerance, the world-renowned museum delves into the dark world of racism and prejudice while highlighting the Holocaust as the most extreme example of man's inhumanity to man. Interactive exhibits, two theaters, a research floor and gallery for special exhibitions within the Simon Wisenthal Center are just part of the experience and soul you will find here. Tours are self-guided and typically last two and a half hours. Some exhibits are recommended for those 12 years and above.
I really liked the realistic atmosphere. Don't just hear and see the tragedies that occurred during the War but u feel as though your part of it. I especially enjoyed the plastic cards about the children that you receive at the beginning of the tour. Each card give you their name and age. With these cards you about learn what happened to them at different stages of the war. Ultimately, you also learn their fate. I feel this feature alone personalizes the experience because you have a name and face to remember them by not just as another victim of war. The are also many interesting artifacts, including letters from Anne Frank. The staff is very friendly and informative overall it is an experience you will never forget.
ok,get inspaiered by the history see and remember that this can happen any time soon to any nation try to get ideas to how can you as a person in the world make sure that the world will be more and more safe for the good people ,learn from the jewish nation ,never to give up your belive and trust. Dont forger to use your heart with your eyes.
Everyone should go here. It was very moving and educational. Displays and artifacts were interesting to learn about.
Survivors were there to tell their own personal stories, and I was privileged to meet one.
I live in Berlin, Germany and I visited the museum in 1996 and was very much impressed. I especially liked the question you have to answer yourself at the entrance "Are you prejudiced?" and I have often since asked my students this question as I am a teacher and I teach 14 to 19-years olds. It is important to make them understand that everybody is and we have to change this. We speak about immigration and how to learn to live together with people who are different, different in ethnic background, religion and culture.I would like to find a virtual visit of the museum on the internet then I could visit it with my students.
The Museum of Tolerance was one of the best museum that I've ever visited in my life. Although I was not able to visit the entire museum on account of the time, it was still a truly heart-touching experience. I would recommend this place to anybody who asks, even if they take absolutely no interest in the topic of the Holocaust.
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