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Review Highlights
Stop, read, think

Easy to miss unless you are paying attention, but make the effort. Read the names, look at the... read more

Reviewed 22 January 2018
ak_f800st
,
Saffron Walden, United Kingdom
Stolpersteine in Berlin

Arrestingly simple and designed to catch your eye and be missed in equal measure. Brings home the... read more

Reviewed 31 July 2017
Martin F
via mobile
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  • Excellent64%
  • Very good21%
  • Average15%
  • Poor0%
  • Terrible0%
22 Jan 2018
“Stop, read, think”
5 Nov 2017
“It would have been better to have these as 'bricks' on walls rather than floor cobblestones”
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40. 000 Stolpersteine in 12 European Countries, Erlangen, Bavaria, Germany
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Reviews (19)
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Reviewed 22 January 2018

Easy to miss unless you are paying attention, but make the effort. Read the names, look at the dates, follow their journey, remember their fate.

Thank ak_f800st
Reviewed 5 November 2017

To commemorate those who suffered criminality at the hands of fellow humans is certainly the least we can do. The shameless extremists won't pay heed. Even Powerful Nations (midgets not Super Powers) continue with genocide and similar crimes against humanity, not to talk about vulgar...More

Thank Mypace
Reviewed 31 July 2017 via mobile

Arrestingly simple and designed to catch your eye and be missed in equal measure. Brings home the personal stories of racial violence

Thank Martin F
Reviewed 30 January 2017

We have some of these in Erlangen. the first time I saw then from a distance I wondered what they were. Then I read the first inscription and I realized. Each stone represents a victim of the Nazi regime and it is vital that we...More

Thank Mark R
Reviewed 2 November 2016 via mobile

This small cobblestones with a brass plate and inscription are a part of the worlds largest decentralized memorial. They are dedicated to the victims of Nazi regime and are not to be found only in Erlangen, but all over Europe. Their name literally translates as...More

Thank GreenKona
Reviewed 17 March 2015

The Stolpersteine are brass blocks with the names of former citizens of Erlangen, who have been send to concentration camps and killed by the Nazis. They are typically inserted in the pavement in front of the building where they have been living. Like it or...More

2  Thank Juergen S
Reviewed 18 September 2014

During my visit in Berlin, I noticed Stolpersteine for the first time. Stolpersteine are translated as 'stumbling blocks', but what are they? Stolpersteine is a project of German artist Gunter Demnig (1947). They are small bronze plated cobble-stone seized memorials of 10x10 cm (4x4 inch),...More

2  Thank tRAVellerOfTheW0rld
Reviewed 9 July 2014

Using this to help with a paper I am writing and it was great to be able to get some local information to include in this paper. The way these families have been commemorated is really touching as it is a much more personal approach...More

Thank WhiteHorseXxXx
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