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Mindu Hornick, 13, peered through a crack in the door of her stopped cattle car and read a name: Auschwitz. They had traveled for days in the dark, 70 women and children packed shoulder to shoulder in a cattle car, with little food and a single sanitation bucket to share. Now they saw piles of rotting bodies, barking dogs, Nazis shouting in German, thick gray ash clotting the air. An official scrambled into their car. He told Mindu and her sister to lie about their age and skills.
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Auschwitz: How death camp became centre of Nazi Holocaust
Female concentration camp inmates - Holocaust Matters
Life in the Jewish ghettos of the Holocaust was indeed torture. After their invasion of Poland in , the Nazis began setting up Jewish ghettos both in that country and across Europe. Jewish civilians were branded and forcibly deported into small, cramped quarters, often segregated from the rest of the city with walls or barbed wire. There they waited, hoped, and prayed, most unaware that this was nothing more than the first step in the Nazi plot for the systematic eradication of Europe's Jewish population. Before they could even be sent to concentration camps, however, many prisoners of the Jewish ghettos were starved out. They were given little to nothing to eat, leaving them to suffer through painful fits of hunger.
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Auschwitz Survivors Recall Harrowing and Heroic Moments From the Death Camps
The monotonous clattering of their wooden clogs was the only way we could tell they were not ghosts. The scarves were the only way we could tell they these prisoners were women. We could see that the heads of those without scarves were shaved and bald like us. Clad in their miserable overalls we could hardly tell if they were male or female. This was the first time we had been in close proximity to female concentration camp prisoners and women guards.
On 27 January , Soviet troops cautiously entered Auschwitz. Primo Levi - one of the most famous survivors - was lying in a camp hospital with scarlet fever when the liberators arrived. The men cast "strangely embarrassed glances at the sprawling bodies, at the battered huts and at us few still alive", he would later write.