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anne frank

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Lydia Baxter

on 26 November 2012

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Transcript of anne frank

How Her Diary Helped Us Understand World War Two Anne Frank By Lydia Baxter Brief History How Anne Frank Changed the World Extracts from Anne Franks Diary Once you look beyond that this young girl was only thirteen and go through a hard point in her life, you see that this story was similar for all Jews. Their feeling about the war would have been the same and their life's would have been the same too, or at least similar.

I have personally read the book version of, Anne Franks Diary and have connected with her emotions. I understand how she must have felt as well as learning the facts about the war.
I recommend the book to anyone who is interested in world war two as it gives you a different view point compared to a factual book or an encyclopaedia. The End Anne Frank was born on the 12 June 1929, Frankfurt, Germany.
She was born a Jew and was a German.
Anne Frank and her family went into hiding at the beginning of world war two, in hope that they would not be found and taken to a concentration camp.
She was found in 1944 and taken to a concentration camp where she died in early March, 1945. She was only 15 years old. Only her father survived the concentration camp.
During the war Anne had kept a diary of the events that happened during the war and her life.
Once her father was released from the camp, He published her diary and now her diary is in the form of a book and her diary is on display in her museum. Anne Franks diary gives us an insight of what world war two was like for Jews. "Fine specimens of humanity, those Germans, and to think I'm actually one of them! No, that's not true, Hitler took away our nationality long ago. And besides, there are no greater enemies on earth than the Germans and Jews." - October 9, 1942

"When I write, I can shake off all my cares." - April 5, 1944.

"...but the minute I was alone I knew I was going to cry my eyes out. I slid to the floor in my nightgown and began by saying my prayers, very fervently. Then I drew my knees to my chest, lay my head on my arms and cried, all huddled up on the bare floor. A loud sob brought me back down to earth..." - April 5, 1944 The last two extracts were written the same year as she was found.
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