Through photos and memorabilia, the museum explores the history of Atlanta’s Jewish community, as well as the Holocaust and its aftermath
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What You'll Get
- Inescapable: The Life and Legacy of Harry Houdini explores the creation of Houdini by Jewish immigrant Ehrich Weiss through the technologies, marketing prowess, and entertainment trends of the time.
- Absence of Humanity: The Holocaust Years, 1933–1945 presents the history of the Holocaust through personal artifacts and stories of Atlanta-area Holocaust Survivors.
Eighteen Artifacts: A Story of Jewish Atlanta is a chronological look at the history of Jews in Atlanta through artifacts, images, and oral histories.
- Inescapable: The Life and Legacy of Harry Houdini is open through August 11.
- Absence of Humanity: The Holocaust Years, 1933–1945 is appropriate for families with children ages 10 and older.
- Free admission for children under three.
The Fine Print
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About The William Breman Jewish Heritage Museum
A celebrated humanitarian whose awards include the Abe Goldstein Humanitarian Award of the Anti-Defamation League, the late Bill Breman had already made countless contributions to his community by 1990. Yet one wish of his had still gone unfulfilled: creating a museum to preserve Atlanta's Jewish history and culture. So Breman donated a generous sum to the Atlanta Jewish Federation, kickstarting a six-year journey that culminated with the opening of The William Breman Jewish Heritage Museum in 1996.
As its name suggests, the museum's exhibitions focus on the heritage and Holocaust experience of Atlanta's Jewish citizens through arts, history, and identity. Designed by survivor Ben Hirsch, Absence of Humanity: The Holocaust Years, 1933–1945 delves into the events, aftermath, and historical context of the Holocaust through photographs, personal memorabilia, and videotaped interviews with survivors living in Atlanta. In the Weinberg Center for Holocaust Education, visitors can explore the universal themes of human dignity and diversity through the personal stories of Atlanta's Holocaust survivors. The museum is also home to the Cuba Family Archives for Southern Jewish History, the largest repository of documents, photographs, artifacts, and oral histories pertaining to Jewish life in Georgia and Alabama. Beyond the mainstay exhibits, special exhibitions feature topics ranging from mah jongg to the artwork of Maurice Sendak. The museum's events are constantly changing and eclectic, encompassing everything from film screenings to group discussions.