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Elly: My True Story of the Holocaust di Elly…
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Elly: My True Story of the Holocaust (edizione 1732)

di Elly Gross (Autore)

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356355,389 (3.8)2
Relates how the author was torn from her happy home and sent to Birkenau by the Nazis, describing how she worked long hours and fought for survival before being set free at the end of the war and beginning a new life in America.
Utente:innermurk
Titolo:Elly: My True Story of the Holocaust
Autori:Elly Gross (Autore)
Info:Scholastic (1732) Paperback, 128 pages.
Collezioni:La tua biblioteca
Voto:
Etichette:history, biography, non-fiction, intermediate

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Elly: My True Story of the Holocaust di Elly Gross

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Elly: My True Story of the Holocast is by Elly Berkovits G., and is written has a autobiography of short stories. Elly was fifteen when she, her mother and little brother were taken for the camps. A year before Elly's father had already been taken. At the camp Elly was seperated from her mother and brother, sadly that would be the last time she ever saw the last of her family again. In the book she explains her hard labor at working in the factories, meeting sweet and bitter people, and miracle incidents that saved her life. Elly also talks about how when th ewar ended she had no home, family, or money, but as she tired harder and harder she finally started to find jobs. Eventially she got married and had two children, and is now doing whatever she can to rewrite her past and spread the message of the holocast.
I enjoyed this book there were many scary parts when Elly went into detail. Most of all it was experiencal and many new things lernt from this book.
  namia.stevenson | Jun 9, 2011 |
Written as child's nonfiction, Elly tells her story in short segments. It reads like a book of memories, in short bursts. She tells her true story in an honest and open manner, exactly as it happened to her, but with language suitable for elementary students. I would suggest this book as a good introduction to WWII and the Holocaust. This book is written at a fifth grade reading level, and I wouldn’t suggest children below fourth grade reading the story because of it's nature. ( )
  pricelessreads | Jan 7, 2010 |
Every Holocaust survivor story has its place in the library, the bookstore, the world and this one by Elly Berkovits Gross is no exception. Written in short powerful chapters, Elly shares the horror of being a concentration camp victim.The final pages of poems by Elly really bring home her strong messages. This book is suitable for readers who understand the seriousness of war and the Holocaust, historians, other concentration camp survivors, people who enjoy biographies and anyone who can appreciate what Holocaust victims went through. ( )
  cvosshans | Dec 1, 2009 |
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Grade 5–8—Tagged as a memoir, Gross's short chapters describe her experiences in Auschwitz and as a slave laborer as well as her postwar life. They read more like essays and are not always chronological. A selection of poetry is appended, and an essay, "Those with Sore Throats Disappeared," is randomly placed in the middle of that section. While the book includes powerful, poignant, and moving excerpts that might be useful to Holocaust educators, the total package will have difficulty finding an audience, especially with the abundance of compelling personal narratives, memoirs, and fiction already available, such as Livia Bitton-Jackson's I Have Lived a Thousand Years (S & S, 1997), Anita Lobel's No Pretty Pictures (HarperCollins, 1998), and Jennifer Roy's Yellow Star (Marshall Cavendish, 2006).—Rachel Kamin, North Suburban Synagogue Beth El, Highland Park, IL END

aggiunto da cvosshans | modificaAmazon, School Library Journal
 
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My mother had me soon after she returned from the concentration camp. She was fifteen when the Hungarians adn Germans took her away.
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Relates how the author was torn from her happy home and sent to Birkenau by the Nazis, describing how she worked long hours and fought for survival before being set free at the end of the war and beginning a new life in America.

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