Kindertransport Resources  

These resources have been compiled by the Kindertransport Association as an effort to make it easier for students and interested parties to locate all the best materials in print, film, and online. Use the search feature or browse by category using the links to the left. More history and stories about the Kindertransport can be found in our History and Voices sections.

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A Boy in Your Situation
Hannam, Charles. London: Andre Deutsch, 1977.

Charles Hannam's Kindertransport memoir.

A Child Alone
Blend, Martha. Edgware, England: Vallentine Mitchell Publishers, 1996.

A Garland For Ashes
Zack Miley, Hanna . Outskirts Press, 2013, Denver, Colorado.


When little Hannelore (Hanna) Zack left Cologne, Germany, on a train bound for London age 7 on July 24, 1939, she had no way of knowing that she was part of the Kindertransport. Written over a four-year period beginning when Hanna was seventy-five years old, A Garland for Ashes is both a gripping detective story recounting the heartbreaking process of discovering her family's fate and a poignant account of her journey from vengeful hatred to forgiveness and release from bitterness.

A Lesser Child
Gershon, Karen. London: Peter Owen Publishers, 1993.

An account, from the point of view of an adolescent girl, of life in Germany in the years leading up to her departure on the Kindertransport.

A Scholar's Tale: Intellectual Journey of a Displaced Child of Europe
Hartman, Geoffrey. Fordham University Press, New York, 2007.

Geoffrey Hartman's eloquent memoir takes us through the author's five decades as a widely influential literary scholar. Geoffrey Hartman arrived in New York in 1945, at the age of 16, a young refugee from Hitler's Germany. His mother had come here before the war, but he was sent on a Kindertransport to England, where he developed a feeling for both the English countryside and English literature. These discoveries came together in his lifelong love of Wordsworth's poetry, the subject of his seminal book in 1964.

A Transported Life: Memories of Kindertransport
Eden, Thea, Irene Reti and Valerie Jean Chase. Santa Cruz, California: Herbooks, 1995.

Adventures of a Chemist Collector
Bader, Alfred. London: Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 1995.


This is the autobiography of the distinguished chemist, art collector and philanthropist, Alfred Bader. Born in Vienna, Bader fled to England at the age of 14, on a Kindertransport ten months before the outbreak of World War II. Although a Jewish refugee from the Nazis, he was interned in 1940 and sent to a Canadian prisoner-of-war camp. In this book, he tells the story of his success through hard work and studies in the United States.

Against All Odds
Hamlet, Eva. Citra, Florida: Crones' Cradle Conserve, 1994.

All in a Lifetime
Westheimer, Ruth. New York: Warner Books, 1988.

"Dr. Ruth" Westheimer's account of her journey from Frankfurt am Main through a refugee girls hostel in Switzerland, to Israel, to her broadcasting success in the United States of America.

Almost an Englishman
Hannam, Charles. London: Andre Deutsch, 1978.

Between the Lines: Letters from the Holocaust
Fox, Ann. ComteQ Publishing, 2005.

KTA member Anne Fox takes us behind the lines of her family's experience in the Holocaust. She shares with us the sorrows of parents and children separated by war, as revealed in letters that came into her possession years later.

By the Moon and the Stars
Hayman, Eva. Auckland: Random Century New Zealand, 1992.

In June 1939, 15-year-old Eva and her 11-year-old sister Vera were evacuated via Kindertransport from Czechoslovakia to Great Britain. They spent most of the war in Poole, Liverpool, Hastings and Monmouth. When writing letters to their parents became impossible, Eva kept a diary of events, not only of the war, but of a teenager grappling with spiritual questions, the rights and wrongs of patriotism as well as being a parent to her sister, the writer Vera Gissing. Suitable for teeenagers.

Chemistry & Art: Further Adventures of a Chemist Collector
Bader, Alfred. Orion Publishing Group, April 2009, London.


In a fast-paced but incredibly detailed and honest description of his adventures, we learn of Bader’s four jobs: philanthropist,art collector, art dealer, and chemist.

The book is a tale of high stakes in the art world and of deep friendships maintained over decades.It is a tale of great loss, and of great finds; of shabby treatment, and of incredible sharing and generosity; a tale of a great love, and a great family.

Child of Our Time: A Young Girl's Flight From the Holocaust
David, Ruth L.. London: I.B. Tauris, 2002.

Dancing on a Powder Keg: The Intimate Voice of a Young Mother and Author, Her Letters Composed in The Lengthening Shadow of Hitler's Third Reich, Her Poems from the Theresienstadt Ghetto
Weber, Ilse. Bunim & Bannigan Ltd. in association with Yad Vashem, Israel, January 15, 2017.

Ilse’s letters, written from 1933 to 1944, serve not just as an autobiography, but as a timeline of catastrophic events. Most of the letters are written to her Swedish friend, Lilian von Lowenadler, Lilian’s mother, Gertrude, and to her dear son, Hanus. Hanus was placed on a Sir Nicholas Winton transport to England and was then taken to Sweden by Lilian.

Dark Clouds Don't Stay Forever: Memoirs of a Jewish German Boy in the 1930s and 1940s
Neuburger, Werner. Maryland: PublishAmerica, 2006.

Neuburger recounts growing up in Germany, his relocation in England as part of the Kindertransport, his emigration to the United States and military service during World War II, and his life after the war.

Die leisen Abschiede: Geschichte einer Flucht
Friedler,Ya'acov . R. Padligur (Hagen), 1994.

Friedler became a journalist well known for his work for the Jerusalem Post and the Israeli radio network. As a Jewish school boy in a small Ruhr Valley town, he was transported to Holland and placed with other refugee children into an old orphanage where the treatment reminds the reader of Charles Dickens' "Oliver Twist". On the day of Holland's capitulation he was able to escape to the UK on an old freighter which was strafed at sea by the Luftwaffe. In this book, we follow Friedler from childhood through his life today.

Dig World War 2: The Millisle Farm Story
Snow, Dan and Litvack, Leon. BBC One Television, 14 Aug 2013.


Dan Snow interviews Leon Litvack about the Millisle Farm Project

Escape From the Holocaust 1939
Moratz, Ralph . USA, 2015.


Ralph Moratz writes of his childhood journey from Berlin, via Kindertransport to France, and in September 1941 to New York. One of his childhood companions was concert promoter Bill Graham.

Farewell to Prague
Darvas, Miriam. San Francisco: MacAdam/Cage Publishing, 2001.

Flight and Refuge. Reminiscences of A Motley Youth
Eisinger, Josef. Josef Eisinger, August 2016, USA.

After a calm, middle-class childhood, the author escapes, at fifteen, from Nazi-occupied Vienna to Britain. He finds work as a farm 'lad' in Yorkshire, and then, as a dish washer in a Brighton hotel. Following the fall of France, he is interned as an 'enemy alien' and is transported to Canada.
* * * Josef Eisinger, professor emeritus at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine, New York, is the author of more than 150 articles in scientific journals. His recent books, Einstein on the Road and Einstein at Home were published by Prometheus Books (2011, 2016).

Full Circle: A young boy's escape from Nazi Germany and his reunion with Family
Wolff, Michael M.. CreateSpace, 11/13/2016.

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This is the story of one Kindertransport child, who through the kindness of the British people, managed to escape death by joining the Kindertransport. By the time the Holocaust was over, the Nazis had murdered over 1,500,000 children.

Getting Here: From a Seat on a Train to a Seat on the Bench
Ney, Peter. iUniverse, Incorporated, 10/09/2009.

Two nights before his 7th birthday, Peter Ney and his family were awakened by the sound of yelling and of breaking glass as their home was vandalized. Two months later, Peter was granted safe refuge in England via the Kindertransport. Spanning seventy years, Getting Here tells of Peter’s journey from Germany through his tenure as a judge on the Colorado Court of Appeals. The book not only describes his journey, but rejoices in the fulfilling of the American dream—from a seat on a refugee train to a seat on the appellate bench.

Girl in Movement: A Memoir
Kollisch, Eva. Thetford, Vermont: Glad Day Books, 2001.

Hebrew University Jerusalem Holocaust Oral Histories


The 1,400 Holocaust audio interviews and transcripts reflect the vast scope of oral histories collected by researchers which have been archived at the Oral History Division of the Avraham Harman Institute of Contemporary Jewry at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. They include interviews conducted in the early 1960s. The collection developed over the past 60 years as more research was undertaken by established and emerging scholars and questions relating to the experience of Jews under Nazism broadened. This resource should provide an invaluable tool for researchers in Holocaust studies.

If It's Not Impossible...: The Life of Sir Nicholas Winton
Winton, Barbara. Troubador Publishing Ltd, April 2014, United Kingdom.


Barbara Winton's biography of her father. There are around 6000 people in the world today who owe their lives to Nicholas Winton. They are the descendants of a group of refugee children rescued by him from the Nazi threat in 1939. Some of them know of his existence and the part he played in their history, many others do not.

Ilse and Molly Camis StoryCorps
Camis, Ilse and Molly. StoryCorps, October 13, 2015.


Kindertransport survivor Ilse Camis speaks with daughter Molly Camis at the 2015 Kindertransport Association conference.

Israel Uncensored: Remembering the Holocaust - From Home
Hasten, Josh. Sound Cloud, The Land of Israel Network, Israel, 04/21/2020.


In the age of Corona, this year's annual Holocaust Martyrs' and Heroes' Remembrance Day in Israel will be commemorated at home through technology. To discuss this reality and to share his story of survival with Josh Hasten, is Walter Bingham, who at 96, is the world's oldest radio talk-show host. Hear how he survived Kristallnacht as a young teen, and was fortunate to make it to England on a Kindertransport. Bingham eventually made Aliyah where he continues to this day, his career in journalism. Don't miss the interview with Bingham - a truly inspiring Jewish treasure and hero.

London, 2008.


A collection of personal reminiscences and tributes from people who were rescued on the Kindertransport, collected by the Quakers in Great Britain in 2008.

KIndertransport Association Oral History Project Interviews
Hacker,Grosz, Kollisch


A selection of the interviews conducted by the KTA Oral History Project. Interviewers were all KT2. Interviews done at reunions in the early 1990's. Placed online by the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Interviews and transcripts are also at the Holocaust Memorial Center, Farmington Hills, Michigan & the Wienner Library, London.

Kindertransport Memory Quilt
Grosz, Hanus, Kirsten Grosz and Anita Grosz. the Kindertransport Association, Indianapolis, 2000.


Beautiful photographs of the Kindertransport Memory Quilt panels combined with the moving stories behind each square.

Can be purchased through the Holocaust Memorial Center, 28123 Orchard Lake Road, Farmington Hills, MI

Learning to Die in Miami: Confessions of a Refugee Boy
Eire, Carlos. Free Press, November 2010, New York City.

With the same passionate immediacy as Eire brought to his memoir of a Cuban boyhood, the National Book Award–winning Waiting for Snow in Havana (2002), he writes now about coming to America at age 11. The story takes readers from the journey to American itself—Eire was one of 14,000 unaccompanied refugee children in 1962’s Operation Pedro Pan—through his time in foster homes, both kind and harsh, and eventually to joining his uncle in Chicago, “where everyone came from somewhere else.”

Letter to Alexander: A Family's Kindertransport Experience
Laxova, Renata. Cincinnati, OH: Custom Editorial Productions, 2001.

Lifesaving Letters: A Child's Flight from the Holocaust
Roth, Milena. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2004.

Little Eden
Figes, Eva. New York: Persea Books, 1988.

My Darling Diary _ Volume Three
Jacoby, Ingrid. Cornwall, UK: United Writers Publications Ltd, 2009.

In her third diary we follow Ingrid Jacoby’s life from the age of 23 to 26 years.
Still in Oxford and now working for Rosenthals’ Antiquarian Booksellers, Ingrid remembers, at the age of 12, being transported via Kindertransport from Vienna to Falmouth with her sister Lieselotte, discovering that her mother was lost forever after dying in a German concentration camp and subsequently being unable to properly find a close relationship with her father and his new wife.
Eventually Ingrid meets Stan, and as the pages come to a close we know that her heart and life have become secure.

My Heart in a Suitcase
Fox, Anne. Edgware, England: Vallentine Michell, 1996.

Anne Fox's Kindertransport memoir

My Knees Were Jumping: Remembering the Kindertransports
Hacker, Melissa. Bee's Knees Productions, 1996.


Award-winning documentary film directed by the daughter of a Kind from Vienna.

My Train to Freedom: A Jewish Boy's Journey from Nazi Europe to a Life of Activism
Backer, Ivan. Skyhorse, New York City, 2016.


The breathtaking memoir by a member of "Nicky’s family,” a group of 669 Czechoslovakian children who escaped the Holocaust through Sir Nicholas Winton’s Kindertransport project, My Train to Freedom relates the trials and achievements of award-winning humanitarian and former Episcopal priest, Ivan Backer.

Now an eighty-six-year-old who remains an activist for peace and justice. He has been influenced by his Jewish heritage, his Christian boarding school education in England, and the always present question"For what purpose was I spared the Holocaust?”

Nightmare's Fairy Tale: A Young Refugee's Home Fronts, 1938-1948
Korman, Gerd. University of Wisconsin Press, Madison, Wisconsin, 2005.


"Korman movingly recounts his childhood years as a refugee in war-ravaged Europe. . . . The young adult who emerged was a collage of disjointed personas: an American Jew eager to embrace his new home, an immigrant who never shed the traces of his foreign accent, and a historian eager to tell the story that defines him, his family, and his people."—Publishers Weekly

The Korman family scattered from a Polish refugee camp just before WWII. The father sailed to Cuba on the ill-fated St. Louis; the mother left for the United States after sending her two sons on a Kindertransport.

Non Frangimur: My First Six Decades
Bowers, Klaus D.. Bloomington, Indiana: AuthorHouse, 2005.

Kind Klaus D. Bowers recounts his comfortable early childhood in Germany, the tough transition to refugee life in England, his outstanding academic career at Oxford, and his thirty-three years with AT&T's Bell Labs during its glory days.

Not With Silver Spoon
Avrays, Harry. Sharon Press, 1989.

Harry Avray's Kindertransport memoir

Nuremberg and Beyond: The Memoirs of Sigfried Ramler from 20th Century Europe to Hawaii
Ramler, Sigfried . Ahuna Press, Hawaii, 2009.


The book begins with Sig's childhood in Vienna and follows him at age 14 on the Kindertransport to London, where he experienced the Blitz as well as V-1 and V-2 rocket attacks.

After the war, his facility with languages brought him to one of the defining moments of his life: the Nuremberg trials. Working in the new field of simultaneous translation, Sig came face to face with the war’s criminals: Göring, Hess, Höss, and Hitler’s architect, Speer. A meeting with a pretty Hawaiian-Chinese court reporter, Piilani Ahuna, led to marriage and a journey to Hawaii.

On My Own: Decoding the Conspiracy of Silence
Schulhof Rybeck, Erika . Summit Crossroads press, 10/2013, Columbia, Maryland.

Erika Schulhof Rybeck tells her story as a tribute to the parents who shielded her from the Nazi hor­rors swirling around her, horrors that led to their deportation and disappear­ance. After being a teacher, mother and volunteer, she looks back at age 84 at rare experiences-living in castles and cottages, being sheltered by Catholics, discov­ering her Jewish heritage, and learning of her illustrious family.

Paul Heimann, A Kind from Vienna, speaks
Heimann, Paul. Crestwood School, Ontario, Canada, 2016.


Paul Heimann was born in Austria in 1923. When the Anschluss took place, Paul and his parents found themselves at the centre of Hitler’s ambitions, and they felt the full weight of Nazism with the Kristallnacht. Their synagogue was burned, and the stormtroopers prevented the fire department from taking action. Paul’s parents saw the writing on the wall, and they arranged to have Paul evacuated, and Paul was fortunate to join the kindertransport.

Paul was interviewed by a group of students at Baycrest in September 2016, where he shared his story, and even played a few tunes for them.

Pearls of Childhood: The Poignant True Wartime Story of a Young Girl Growing Up in an Adopted Land
Gissing, Vera. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1988.

Vera Gissing's account of her life in Prague and in England, where she was one of the Kinder.

Postcards to a Little Boy. A Kindertransport Story
Foner, Henry. Yad Vashem Publications, Jerusalem, December 11, 2013.


Henry Foner (Heinz Lichtwitz), who had lost his mother at a young age, was sent from Berlin to Wales and lived there with a Jewish couple, who provided him with a warm, loving home. From the moment they parted, Henry's father sent him colorful illustrated postcards written in German and later on in English. This authentic and moving document presents the postcards and letters that Henry received from his father and other relatives and friends, along with their translation.

Ralph and Suzanne Samuel StoryCorps
Samuel, Ralph and Suzanne., March 5, 2018, USA.


Kindertransport Survivor Ralph Samuel shares his life fistory with his daughter.

Robert and Eva
Suchmann, Mike . 2012.


KT3 Mike Suchmann has made this short
film about his Grandparens, both Kindertransport Survivors, their childhoods, how they met, and their 62 year marriage.

Runaway Waltz, A Memoir from Vienna to New York
Morton, Frederic. Simon and Schuster, New York City, 2010.


One of the most revered essayists and novelists of his generation, Frederic Morton has captured with matchless immediacy the glamour of Vienna before World War I in his bestselling and award-winning works. Now, in his first book in more than fifteen years, he delivers a luminous look at his own unique pursuit of the American dream.
Like many Austrian boys in 1936, the author idolizes Fritz Austerlitz, the Austrian American who went to Hollywood and emerged as Fred Astaire. When his family is forced to flee Vienna, Fritz Mandelbaum becomes Fred Morton and immigrates to New York City.

Ruth, A Little Girl's Big Journey
Westheimer, Ruth. USC Shoah Foundation, 2020, Los Angeles.


An animated short film for primary school students follows Dr. Ruth's Holocaust story of survival as a young girl to explore universal themes; fear, loss and lonliness, as well as resilience, bravery and hope.

Salt of the Earth: An intergenerational journey of a family's life, heartbreak and triumph before, during and after the Holocaust.
Pfeffer Vignola, Janet & Pfeffer Pfaff, Margaret. CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform, September 2016.

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An intergenerational journey of a family’s life, heartbreak and triumph before, during and after the Holocaust. Written by two KT2s.

Shedding Skins
Wolff, Marion. San Luis Obispo, California: Central Coast Press, 2004.

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Through short memoirs, essays, and poetry, "Marion Wolff takes us through her fascinating life from childhood in Nazi Germany to the crazy, complicated life of retirement" (cover of book).

Still Alive: A Holocaust Girlhood Remembered
Segal, Lore and Kluger, Ruth. Feminist Press, New York, 2003.

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"Stunning contemplation of human relationships, power, and the creation of history through the prism of one woman's Holocaust survival. . . . Kluger dives in and out of her narrative to consider such topics as her imperfect relationship with her family, her creation of herself as a social being, and the encounters and relationships she's had with Germans since the war. . . . A work of such nuance, intelligence, and force that it leaps the bounds of genre."-Kirkus

Sunday's Child? A Memoir
Brent, Leslie Baruch . Bank House Books, 2009.


Professor Leslie Baruch Brent (known in the scientific world as Leslie Brent) arrived in England late in 1938 in the first of the many Kindertransports. His German-Jewish family was among millions who were murdered by the Nazi regime. In 1943, at the tender age of eighteen, he volunteered for the armed forces. Having studied zoology at the University of Birmingham he became an eminent immunologist in the field of tissue and organ transplantation.

Tehran Children: A Holocaust Refugee Odyssey
Dekel, Mikhal. W. W. Norton & Company, New Yok, 2019.

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Beginning with the death of the inscrutable Tehran Child who was her father, Dekel fuses memoir with extensive archival research to recover this astonishing story, with the help of travel companions and interlocutors including an Iranian colleague, a Polish PiS politician, a Russian oligarch, and an Uzbek descendent of Korean deportees.

With literary grace, Tehran Children presents a unique narrative of the Holocaust, whose focus is not the concentration camp, but the refugee, and whose center is not Europe, but Central Asia and the Middle East.

Tell Everybody, Tell Everything: The Story of My Family & My Journey
Rice, Gunther. CreateSpace Independent Publishing, October 10, 2014.

Part memoir, part biography, this story recounts the trials and tribulations of Gunther Rice (born Gunther Zloczower), the youngest of nine children raised in a Polish Jewish family in Hamburg, Germany. At age 14, he was deported with his family (and other Polish Jews) to Poland and for months lived as a refugee in the no-man’s land between Germany and Poland. He was rescued by the Kindertransport and brought to Cardiff, Wales, three days before the start of World War II.

The Berlin Shadow
Lichtenstein, Jonathan . Scribnner UK, London, 2020.


A formally audacious and deeply moving memoir in three timeframes that confronts the defining trauma of the twentieth century, and its effects on a father and son.

In 1939, Jonathan Lichtenstein’s father Hans escaped Nazi-occupied Berlin as a child refugee on the Kindertransport. Almost every member of his family died after Kristallnacht, and, arriving in England to make his way in the world alone, Hans turned his back on his German Jewish culture.

The Boy Alone in Nazi Vienna
The Wiener Library for the Study of the Holocaust & Genocide, London, 2018.


A cache of 40 letters discovered recently in a UK loft and digitised for The Wiener Library archive, documents the prelude to this more unusual experience from a child’s perspective.

The letters were written by a boy in Vienna to his mother, who was already in the UK, over the course of an agonising four-month separation. During this time each worked frantically towards a reunion that they could not be certain would happen as war clouds gathered.

The Boy in the Statue: From Wartime Vienna to Buckingham Palace
Reich, Erich. i2i Publishing, 09/10/2017.

The true story of a Jewish refugee boy, Erich, who arrived in this country from Nazi-occupied Europe three days before the start of the war. He was just four, and would never see his parents again.

The Ephraims and the Neumeyers
Locke, Tim. Tim Locke, East Sussex, UK, 2014.

Website | Contact:

Perspectives on family stories of Görlitz, Dachau, the Kindertransport and the Holocaust.

Tim Locke, whose mother Ruth(nee Ruth Neumeyer) and uncle Raimund escaped Nazi Germany on a Kindertransport to England, investigates and shares his family history from the 18th century forward.

The Girl Museum- Kindertransport
Girl Museum, Online, May, 2018.

Website | Mädchen des Kindertransport Study Guide

A lovely online resource, showcasing photographs, documents, and videotaped oral histories, with a robust study guide that meets common core educational goals.

The Girl with Two Suitcases
Baram, Myra. Sussex, England: The Book Guild, 1988.

Kind Myra Baram tells the story of her life from Berlin to Nethanya, Israel

The Ninth of November
Zurndorfer, Hannele. London: Quartet Books, 1983.

Hannele Zurndorfer left Dusseldorf in May 1939 on a children's transport with her younger sister. She ends her story with the last letter she received from her father.

The Salzburg Connection: An Adolescence Remembered
Lieberman, J. Nina. New York: Vantage Press, 2004.

The Tiger in the Attic: Memories of the Kindertransport and Growing Up English
Milton, Edith. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2005.

They Found Refuge
Bentwich, Norman. London: Cresset Press, 1956.

Norman Bentwich writes of his involvement with the Kindertransport movement.

Three Lives in Transit
Selo, Laura. London: Excalibur Press, 1992.

The autobiographical story of three sisters who traveled from Prague to London.

Throw Your Feet Over Your Shoulders: Beyond the Kindertransport
Stolzberg Korobkin, Frieda . Devora Publishing, 2008.

In Throw Your Feet Over Your Shoulders: Beyond the Kindertransport,Frieda Stolzberg Korobkin presents a compelling, powerful and vividly described odyssey of her life as a six-year- old child sent by her parents (along with her siblings) from their home in Vienna, Austria to the relative safety of England. It is December 1938, and Friedl's parents make the heart-wrenching decision to send her and her sisters and brother on a kindertransport to England - organized by Rabbi Solomon Schonfeld.

Time Zones: A Journalist in the World
Schlesinger, Joe. Toronto: Random House Canada, 1990.

Uprooted and Replanted: The Memoir of Helmut Heckscher from Hamburg to the Kindertransport to America
Heckscher, Helmut . Xlibris, 2017.

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n this lively memoir, Helmut shares his experiences and adventures, starting with his childhood growing up as a Jew in Nazi Germany and his escape to the UK with the Kindertransport. He writes of working in a factory in England, his interment at the start of World War II, and nights in the subways of London during the Blitz. Helmut eventually reunited with his parents in Wisconsin, then was drafted into the Army. With a lively voice, Helmut tells the story of his remarkable life, and paints a picture of a refugee becoming an American in the 20th Century.

When Time Ran Out: Coming of Age in the Third Reich
Zeller, Frederic. Sag Harbor, New York: Permanent Press, 1989.

Frederic Zeller's story of his childhood in Berlin and escape to Holland, where he joined a Kindertransport.

© The Kindertransport Association