As part of a mission to combat indifference, audio guides narrate three pivotal stories from April 19, 1943 amid historic artifacts
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What You'll Get
Choose from Three Options
- $6.25 for two adult museum admissions (up to $16 value)
- $13.50 for four adult museum admissions (up to $32 value)
- $20.50 for six adult museum admissions (up to $48 value)
The value of this deal is based on regular ticket prices and doesn’t reflect student, senior, or military discounts. Children 5 and under are admitted free.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. May be repurchased every 30 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Dallas Holocaust Museum
On a single day in the middle of World War II, actions in three isolated incidents represent an ethical lesson taught to this day at the Dallas Holocaust Museum. On that day—April 19, 1943—three Belgian men attacked a train destined for Auschwitz, freeing its passengers; the occupants of the Warsaw Ghetto united in revolt; and at the Bermuda Conference, officials from the British and American governments declined to take action against ongoing atrocities in Europe. The Dallas Holocaust Museum’s main exhibit locates a crucial distinction in presenting these three events: the difference between "bystanders" and what the museum calls "Upstanders." The exhibit was created in the hopes that every visitor would become an "Upstander," moved not only to remember a horrific past but also to take action when faced with modern threats to human rights.
A self-guided audio tour relates the heroism of those who stood up on that date in 1943 as museum guests explore artifacts, photographs, and a full-size boxcar. Special exhibits that often focus on photography supplement the permanent installation, and testimonies from volunteer survivors and liberators provide a firsthand perspective on the historical tragedy and its lessons. Along with exposing more than 35,000 students and 40,000 walk-in visitors to its messages annually, the museum advocates engagement with the world through educational programs designed for everyone from educators to law-enforcement officials.