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Exhibitions

Temporary exhibitions

  • Drawings on the Scraps of Life. The Extermination of Jews in the Lublin Region in the Józef Richter's Sketches | Opening: 3 November 2017

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    The exhibition presents a collection of 18 drawings by Józef Richter, dating back to the period from 1942 to 1944 and depicting the persecution and extermination of Jews in the Lublin region. Apart from scenes from the labor camps in Trawniki and Lublin, the concentration camp at Majdanek, and the death camp in Sobibór, the images also relate to the history of the ghettos and other sites of the Holocaust in the Lublin District.

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    During World War II, the Lublin region became the arena of brutal anti-Semitic policies implemented by the German occupiers. In the autumn of 1939, the Lublin District was created from most of the area of the former Lublin Voivodeship. It was incorporated into the general Government (GG), an administrative unit established in a part of pre-war Polish territories. One of the main tools of terror aimed against the Jewish population relied on a number of camps set up and supervised by the German police forces.

    The first labor camps were established in the Lublin region as early as in late 1939. Over time, they formed a dense network of facilities intended for the exploitation of Jewish forced laborers. In the autumn of 1941, the KL Lublin concentration camp, commonly known as Majdanek, was established in the Lublin District’s capital city. One of its functions was to serve as a reservoir of Jewish work force for the region. Lublin was also the seat of the headquarters for the mass extermination of Jews in the GG initiated in March 1942 and conducted at the death camps in Bełżec, Sobibór, and Treblinka.

    The exhibition presents a collection of 18 drawings by Józef Richter, dating back to the period from 1942 to 1944 and depicting the persecution and extermination of Jews in the Lublin region. Apart from scenes from the labor camps in Trawniki and Lublin, the concentration camp at Majdanek, and the death camp in Sobibór, the images also relate to the history of the ghettos and other sites of the Holocaust in the Lublin District.

    Józef Richter’s drawings were sketched on newspapers and German announcements, whose copies are also included in the exposition. Complemented by excerpts from eye witness accounts and the curator’s commentaries, these fragments of war-time reality provide a background for the efforts to illustrate the extermination of Jews in the Lublin region.

    The drawings and very existence of Józef Richter were discovered by Miriam Nowicz of the Lohamei HaGeta’ot kibbutz in Israel. However, apart from his name and surname, little is known of the author himself. Nowicz, who travelled across post-war Europe in search of source materials documenting the Holocaust, happened upon the collection of Richetr’s works during her visit to Poland. A resident of one of the villages in the vicinity of Chełm, who had held on to the drawings until the end of the war, informed the researcher that the author of the unique collection had enlisted with a partisan unit and died in combat.

    There are a number of hypotheses as to the identity of Józef Richter. He most probably lived in the Chełm. During the occupation, he was likely was employed as a railroad worker involved in the modernization of the Dorohusk – Chełm – Lublin railway line. It is possible that he belonged to the so-called Baudienst – the German Civil Engineering Service exploiting Polish forced laborers. His mother tongue was definitely Polish as he inscribed the backs of his drawings in that language.

    The dates on the newspapers and announcements on which Richter sketched his works suggest that he continued to draw until the spring of 1944, depicting from memory various previously observed scenes. Regardless of who he was and what his work involved relative to the presented events and sites, his drawings reveal a deep compassion and understanding of the tragedy suffered by the Holocaust victims.

    Some of Józef Richter’s drawings are hastily sketched pieces recording the fleeting experiences of an eye witness. Others were done sometime after the depicted events. It remains unknown whether the author had any artistic background. On the one hand, his sketches are characterized by a certain simplicity and brevity, on the other – they attest to the artist’s considerable skill. Apart from their purely artistic quality, the collection of Józef Richter’s works has a unique documentary value as it depicts sites and events whose descriptions are available in only very scarce surviving historical source materials.

  • "Those Were The Days of Majdanek." History of museum events 1945–2015

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    The Days of Majdanek were an event with a history nearly as long as that of the State Museum at Majdanek itself. They were first organized in September 1945. The idea for the event was first proposed in the circles of former Majdanek prisoners and quickly found considerable public support. Other members of the event’s organizing committee included representatives of cultural and scientific circles, local authorities and social organizations. For many years, the Society for the Protection of Majdanek, established in November 1945, served as the main organizer of the event while also supporting other efforts of the Museum at Majdanek opened in the autumn of 1944.

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    The Days of Majdanek were intended to serve the purpose of commemorating the camp's victims, but also provided an opportunity to disseminate information about WWII. Therefore, the main ceremonies always took place at Majdanek, although, as part of the event, meetings with former prisoners, film screenings, and war-themed exhibitions were organized throughout Poland.

    The formula of the Days of Majdanek evolved with the changing political climate in Poland, from religious and patriotic events in the 1940s, through mass rallies and manifestations at the height of the People's Republic of Poland, to the modern-day thematic meetings devoted to important museum-related issues.

    The present exhibition, prepared on the basis of rich source material documenting the activities of the Museum and the Society for the Protection of Majdanek, provides a historical overview of the Days of Majdanek until the jubilee year of 2015, when the event was organized for the last time. The Days of Majdanek went down in history as one of the most recognizable cyclical museum events which, over a period of seven decades, was attended by several generations of Poles.

    Concept and script: Anna Wójcik, Joanna Cieślik
    Editing and proofreading: Dorota Niedziałkowska
    Graphic design: Izabela Tomasiewicz
    Translation: Witold Wojtaszko, Lech Remiszewski
    Archival materials: State Museum at Majdanek

  • Dolls Of Majdanek. Photo exhibition

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    Sixteen dolls lie in the Collections Department of the State Museum at Majdanek. They were found on the grounds of the former german, nazi concentration camp after its liquidation in 1944. Nothing is known about their owners but we know that they belonged to children who were imprisoned in KL Lublin during the German occupation. Tal Schwartz is a young Israeli photographer who has decided to photograph the dolls of Majdanek.

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    What kind of a thing is a doll?

    "It is a basic and certain truth that we know little about the objects that surround us, and perhaps even less about this thing we call a doll.

    A doll could be so many things: a source of comfort, a friend, a reminder of the outside world or a person far away; a remnant of home, a keepsake. It could be none or all.

    Sixteen dolls lie in the Collections Department of the State Museum at Majdanek. They were found on the grounds of the former concentration camp after its liquidation in 1944. Nothing is known about their owners.

    Suppose we could have asked one of the owners what this thing, a doll, was for them, what it meant to her or him. Would we have gotten the answer we were expecting? Or should we be open to the possibility that in every doll lies a secret — perhaps one hidden even from its owner?

    Once archived, the position and function of the dolls change — they become historical evidence, filed away in a box on a shelf. Every last detail is cataloged: a fracture, a tear in a dress, a mutilated limb.

    As I photographed these dolls, I tried to consider their other functions — ones that the process of archiving paradoxically threatens to conceal or erase — though this paradox is arguably inherent to photography in general, as it is itself an act of archiving.

    Nevertheless, photography — at least in the field of research and historical archives — is held to the values of scientific objectivity and historical truth. Objectivity, with its strict norms and rules, is traditionally associated with a certain type of photography, one that precludes intervention (i.e. “staging”) and demands consistency, sharpness, and clarity.

    By challenging these rules and norms through various means of deliberate intervention, the displayed works try to re-mark the process of archiving while reconsidering the dolls and their possible functions beyond the realm of the historical evidence".

    Tal Schwartz


    The exhibition was prepared by the photographer Tal Schwartz (Israel) and the "Grodzka Gate – NN Theatre” Centre in cooperation with the State Museum at Majdanek.

  • Historical exhibition “The Prisoners of Majdanek”

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    July 22, 2014, marks the 70th anniversary of the liquidation of the concentration camp at Majdanek. Prepared for this occasion, the exhibition evokes the memory of its prisoners. The individual life stories of the people who were victims of the Nazi persecution and extermination policies make up the history of the Majdanek camp.

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    The exhibition "The Prisoners of Majdanek" is the most technologically advanced temporal historical exposition presented at the State Museum at Majdanek during its 70 years of existence. The exposition takes place in barracks 62, which used to be a shoe repair workshop. Nowadays it has been transformed into a modern place for exhibitions. Apart from genuine exhibits and documents never before shown to the public, there are also the audiovisual narrations given by former prisoners along with the modern multimedia applications devoted to the history of the camp.

    The curator of the exhibition: Krzysztof Banach
    Scenario: Krzysztof Banach, Marta Grudzińska, Wojciech Lenarczyk
    Aristic design: Izabela Tomasiewicz
    Editing and proofreading: Ewa Bąbol
    Idea and counseling: Tomasz Kranz
    Place of presentation: barracks no. 62
    Languages: Polish, English

  • Doctors in Prison Uniforms. Medical Service at Majdanek

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    "Doctors in Prison Uniforms. Medical Service at Majdanek" is the first exposition of the State Museum at Majdanek which was prepared to be viewed on the Internet. Not only does it concentrate on the history of the functioning of infirmaries or the lazaret for Soviet POWs, but it is also an attempt to answer the question whether and in what ways it was possible to treat the inmates in really poor camp conditions. The exhibition is illustrated with video footages, scans of archival documents and photographs of the artifacts found at Majdanek after the war.

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    Website: http://lekarze-w-pasiakach.majdanek.eu

    Scenario: Maria Ciesielska, Marta Grudzińska
    Proofreading: Ewa Matłaszewska
    Translation: Witold Wojtaszko
    Graphic design: Izabela Tomasiewicz
    Presented since: 20 June 2016
    Languages: Polish and English

  • Districts of Extermination. Ghettos for Jews in German-occupied Lublin

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    The exhibition “Districts of Extermination. Ghettos for Jews in German-occupied Lublin” presents the episodic history of Lublin Ghetto as well as of a residual ghetto at Majdan Tatarski in a cross-sectoral manner.

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    On March 24, 1941, German occupiers established a ghetto for around 34,000 Jews in the Lublin district of Podzamcze. Following its liquidation and transports of nearly 28,000 ghetto inhabitants to the German death camp in Bełżec in March and April 1942, remaining Jews were relocated to a newly established ghetto in the district of Majdan Tatarski. Eventually, it too was liquidated by the occupiers on November 9, 1942, and its residents were either murdered in the camps at Majdanek and in Sobibór or executed in the nearby Krępiec Forest. Over the span of their existence, in both ghettos or the associated camps approximately 40,000 Jews lost their lives. The victims included residents of Lublin and the Lublin region, Jews relocated from Łódź, Kalisz, Sieradz, Kraków, and Warsaw, as well as a number of Czech and German nationals.

    Marking the 75th anniversary of the ghetto establishment, the exhibition “Districts of Extermination. Ghettos for Jews in German-occupied Lublin” consists of 20 boards with rotating displays that make it possible to actively acquire information provided. The exhibition presents over 120 photographs and historical documents from Polish and foreign archives and private collections, as well as 52 fragments of accounts by witnesses.

    Concept and script: Krzysztof Banach
    Editing, proofreading, processing: Ewa Matłaszewska
    Graphic design: Izabela Tomasiewicz
    Consultant: Tomasz Kranz
    Translation: Witold Wojtaszko
    Venue: historical trail, along prisoner fields III and IV
    Open: since March 24, 2016
    Language: Polish, English

Permanent exhibitions

  • Shrine – the Memorial Site for an Unknown Victim

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    "Shrine" is an artistic intallation that combines such elements as sculpture, drawings and music. Its aim is to pay tribute to all anonymous victims of KL Lublin.

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    The exhibition was opened on July 23, 1999, on the 55th anniversary of liqudiating the concentration camp at Majdanek. It is the answer to the appeal made by gomer Majdanek prisoners who in 1994 wrote the following words: "Let the ashes that are gathered here and scattered all over the world give rise to the new sense of humanity that would be close to everyone."

    "Shrine" is a multimedia "light and sound" performance. A composition of barbed wire balls with light inside is the metaphor of the fragility of life as well as the reminder of nationalities of Majdanek prisoners. The last part consists of graphic composition referring to the form of altar and a book with the names of the commemorated nationalities. T/he artistic forms are completed with atmospheric music accompanied by the sound of quiet prayers of different religions and accounts by Majdanek prisoners.

    Idea and realization: Tadeusz Mysłowski
    Music: Zbigniew Bargielski
    Venue: barracks no. 47

    The exhibition is open between April 1 and October 31 from 9.00 to 17.00, excluding Mondays, national and religious holidays.

  • They Arrived at the Ghetto... And Went into the Unknown...

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    The exhibition “They Arrived at the Ghetto... And Went into the Unknown...” presents various aspects and circumstances of the extermination of Polish and foreign Jews carried out within the framework of “Aktion Reinhardt.” 20 exhibition panels include historical commentaries that are richly illustrated with documents and archival photos.

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    The texts present the genesis and the course of “Aktion Reinhardt” – starting from the first deportations from Lublin and Lwow to the death camp in Bełżec through to “Aktion Erntefest” which took place at Majdanek and in a few labor camps in the Lublin Region.

    On July 22, 1942, the Germans started the so-called Grossaktion Warsaw. Transports with Jews deported from Warsaw were sent to the Treblinka death camp. Simultaneously, Jews from the Kraków and Galicia districts were resettledto the Bełżec death camp. At that moment, “Aktion Reinhardt” which started in March was in its most bloody stage.

    In August 1942, the number of deportations soared. On August 10, the Grossaktion started in Lwow – the second city in the General Government, after Warsaw, with the largest Jewish population. Between August 24-28, about 16,000 people, i.e. almost all Jews from Nowy Sącz and surrounding areas, were transported to Bełżec by the Nazis. The mass deportations and executions took place almost on the entire territory of the General Government. Apart from that, Germans plundered also Jewish property. The Jewish belongings – taken mostly from the victims of death camps – were transported to Lublin and segregated in the camps at Flugplatz (Wrońska Street), at Sportplatz (Ogródkowa Street), in money and valuables storehouses (Chmielna Street) and at the Majdanek concentration camp. German authorities also robbed individual villages from which Jewish people were resettled.

    The exhibition “They Arrived at the Ghetto... And Went into the Unknown...” was presented for the first time in July 2012, to mark the 70th anniversary of ”Aktion Reinhardt.” In 2015, the English-German version of the exhibition was presented in Volkshochschule Bielefeld.

    Two exhibition catalogues (Polish-English and German-French) were published.

    Scenario: Robert Kuwałek and Dariusz Libionka
    Graphic design: Izabela Tomasiewicz

EXHIBITION OFFERINGS

    Państwowe Muzeum na Majdanku oferuje do wypożyczenia wystawy historyczne oraz inne związane tematycznie z działalnością Muzeum. Wystawy wypożyczamy bezpłatnie. Pożyczający ponosi jedynie koszty transportu oraz ewentualnego ubezpieczenia (dot. wystaw, na których prezentowane są oryginalne eksponaty pochodzące ze zbiorów Muzeum). Dodatkowe informacje na temat oferowanych wystaw i szczegółowych warunków wypożyczenia można otrzymać kontaktując się z Działem Wystawienniczym PMM wystawy@majdanek.eu

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