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Too bad they were betrayed! What a will to survive. Let's pray we never have another holocaust!

M hadley, 36 - San Diego - United Kingdom - 28 Sep 2015

Incredible, tҺis is a advantageous internet site.

wohnung denkmalschutz darmstadt, 18 - Kobenhavn V - Denmark - 21 Sep 2015

I read Anne's diary when I was fifteen in 1970. It left its mark on me and made me a more tolerant person and eventually I went in to work with social work as I wanted to make the world a better place. My children and grandchildren have all read her book. My youngest granddaughter said to me "Anne was only a kid, why were people allowed to kill a kid" I did not have the heart to tell her Anne was only one of the one and a half million kids who perished in the Holocaust. I suppose the book gave her father a reason to live after the war. Such a tragedy. Wee Anne.

Eleanor Dahlstrom, 60 - glasgow - United Kingdom - 19 Sep 2015

I read Anne’s diary this year in English class. I find it hard to believe that Anne and her family lasted two years before they were caught. I know that if I had to live like that I would not be able to survive. Her story has impacted on many thousands of people who have experienced her story. During the time I read it I noticed that she went through a lot of hard times with her family, e.g. when she had a fight with her mum. Her life is hard to understand because it must have been hard not moving for about 12 hours of the day. In the future I would love to visit the annex where she lived for two years.

Lauren A, Melbourne - Australia - 18 Sep 2015

Over the few weeks that I have studied the play of the diary created by Anne I have become very attached to the story, It has taught me a lot about how the Jewish people hid from the "idealistic" world that the Nazi's wanted. This website has also taught me a lot about how the Nazi's slowly took all power from Jewish people and stripped them of their humanity. The topic is very emotional but worthwhile to learn as "Those who don't learn from history, are doomed to repeat it."

James Lloyd, 13 - Melbourne - Australia - 18 Sep 2015

Even through everything that happened to Anne Frank, she was still an ordinary girl, but she was an ordinary girl growing up in extraordinary times. She loved life and laughter, was interested in history and movie stars, Greek mythology, cats, writing, and boys. In the few entries which she wrote before the family went into hiding, we discover something of the world of a child growing up in Holland in 1942. Anne went to school, had girl friends and boyfriends, went to parties and to ice-cream parlors, rode her bike, and chattered in class. Much of this chatty quality of hers, however, spills over onto the pages of her diary, where we often feel as if she is a good friend who is confiding in us. Although Anne Frank is an ordinary girl, she is still a hero to the world. Allowing us to know what happened to her and her family during the war, was a brave and courageous act by such a young girl. Anne Frank is truly a hero.

Jemma D, Melbourne - Australia - 18 Sep 2015