In the 1970s, German cultural institutions like the Düsselsdorf Museum and the Wien-Düsselbau Museum of Fine Arts were among the first to attract a diverse audience of visitors, mostly from outside of the country.
While these institutions were certainly not devoid of ethnic and cultural diversity, they were also home to the first and perhaps only museum dedicated to the study of Judaism, Judaism in general, and the Jewish people in particular.
Now, with the opening of the Dürsselsmuseum and the new museum curator in charge, a new focus is on the museum’s history and legacy.
For its opening in the summer of 2019, the Dösselesdorf museum is also celebrating its 20th anniversary.
It has long been recognized as a unique museum of Jewish history, and its new curator, Eva Braun, says that the museum is celebrating its centennial this year.
As Braun explains, Dössels is a very rich historical place.
“Dürss is a city that was founded by Jewish people.
It was originally part of Bavaria, but it came into being after the fall of the Third Reich, when the Nazis started to rule the country, and it has a very strong Jewish community,” she says.
“The Dürsesdorf Jews were one of the first Jews to immigrate to Germany.
It had its beginnings as a Jewish district in the city of Dresden and was part of the German Empire.”
Today, the Jewish community lives in a variety of communities throughout Germany, but they are mostly concentrated in Dürseldorff, a neighborhood in the south of the city.
Braun says that for centuries, Dürs was a place where Jewish families lived and practiced together, and there is a strong Jewish identity.
She says that Dürsel was an important place for Jewish life, especially in the early 20th century, and that Dösel had a Jewish cemetery.
Braun believes that Düsing, the city’s largest Jewish population center, is a symbol of the town’s Jewish past.
Braun describes the cemetery as the place where the Jewish children of the area were buried, and explains that it is also where they were buried when the city was occupied by the Nazis.
The cemetery, Braun says, was also a place for the Jewish refugees of the Nazi era to bury their dead.
In fact, Düsesdorff’s cemetery is also one of only two in Germany with a memorial to the Jewish victims of the Holocaust.
In addition to the cemetery, Dörss also has a Jewish museum, the Museum of Jewish Life, and a museum devoted to the life of a man named Abraham Golan.
Golan was born in Vienna in 1868.
In the early 1900s, he moved to the Dörsel district, and his mother died soon after he arrived.
After the war, Golan moved to Frankfurt, where he continued his studies at the Jewish University of Frankfurt.
In 1930, he was a member of the National Socialist German Workers Party, and he participated in a series of violent anti-Semitic attacks.
In 1939, he became the leader of the BKA, the German Workers’ Party, which would go on to become the Nazi Party.
In 1944, Golas parents were killed in a train crash.
According to Braun, Gans family is buried in the cemetery there.
“Gans family was not Jewish, but his family was Jewish, and when he died, his family buried him in the Jewish cemetery,” Braun says.
The city of Dürscher was the first city in Germany to legalize the Jewish religious observance of Sabbath and Yom Kippur, but the Duhsdorf area remained largely Jewish.
“It was very difficult for Dürsche to become a modern city in which Jews could live peacefully,” Braun explains.
“There was a Jewish majority in the Dohme, but not the majority in Düscher.
It took the Nazis a long time to realize that Jews could be comfortable in Dohmes district, so that was why the Nazis had to force it into being a city in Duhsche.”
The city’s history of the Jews has long remained a source of controversy, with some historians arguing that Duhscher became a German city because of its strong Jewish population and that its early settlement was based on the idea that Jews should not be integrated in German society.
However, Braun believes this is not the case.
“It was also not a Jewish city because Dürsh and Dürsführers was not an area that was a very homogenous area,” Braun concludes.
“Many of the Jewish residents lived in the cities, and some of them worked in the industries and factories in the districts.
The area was quite diverse