Italiaanse concentratiekampen ??

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Italiaanse concentratiekampen ??

Bericht door Gast »

Voor mijn praktische opdracht heb ik gekozen voor de film La Vita è Bella, en aan de hand van deze film moet ik een aantal vragen beantwoorden.
Mijn vraag is of iemand weet waar ik online iets kan vinden over de situatie in Italiaanse concentratiekampen gedurende WOII? Ik heb me al rotgezocht maar kan echt geen bruikbare informatie vinden...

alvast bedankt. xZ
Berichten: 1152
Lid geworden op: 17 jan 2004, 12:09
Locatie: Nederland

Bericht door KevinP »

Ik heb dit voor je gevonden:
FERRAMONTI DI TARSIA, internment camp (officially designated "concentration camp") for Jews near Cosenza in Calabria (southern Italy); the largest of the fifteen internment camps established on Benito Mussolini's orders between June and September 1940.

Establishment of the Camp.

Construction of the camp was started on June 4, 1940, six days before Italy's entry into the war; arrests of Jews, both foreign and Italian, commenced on June 15, and arrestees began arriving at Ferramonti on June 20. Between June 1940 and August 1943 there were 3,823 Jewish internees at Ferramonti; 3,682 were foreigners and 141 were Italians (Jews of Italian nationality were not interned unless guilty or suspected of anti - Fascist activities). The commandant of the camp, a commissioner of public security, was assisted by an official of the Ministry of the Interior, ten policy agents, and seventy - five Fascist militiamen commanded by a centurione (captain).


Living conditions at the camp, acceptable at first, became increasingly difficult as the situation of the Jews deteriorated. Even so, Ferramonti was never a "concentration camp" in the German sense of the term. The internees were not maltreated, and they were allowed to receive food parcels, to visit sick relatives, and to engage in cultural activities; nor were there periodic "selections" to swell the columns on their way to the gas chambers in Poland. Four weddings and twenty - one births took place at the camp. Relations between the internees and the camp authorities were tolerable throughout the camp's existence; there were no mutinies or revolts, and very few breaches of discipline. On September 4, 1943, six weeks after Mussolini's downfall, the Badoglio government released the internees.
Roel R.
Berichten: 5675
Lid geworden op: 21 sep 2003, 01:50

Bericht door Roel R. »

Dit is mogelijk een interessante link; ... d=10005411

En google eens op Fossoli di Carpi, Bolzano
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