Book Review

The Women Who Served in the Resistance – My Grandmother’s Escape From a Nazi Death March

In the book “The Women Who Served in the Resistance: My Grandmother’s Escape From a Nazi Death March,” Gwen Strauss traces the steps of her great aunt, who was arrested for smuggling Jews into Nazi Germany. The Holocaust forced many Jews to walk miles in bare feet and scant clothing to reach safety. The women were often starved and beaten and sometimes had to spend long days in the freezing snow waiting for inspections. However, with strong friendships and a fierce determination to survive, the women swam from the camps and eventually found their way home to freedom.

The first transport of Jewish women to Auschwitz was ordered by Heinrich Himmler and the Slovak government. The young women arrived in the camp at a crucial moment in the history of the camp. The concentration camp had previously been a prison for Poles of all ethnicities, Soviet POWs, and Jews, but in 1942, it was the first death camp to be used for mass extermination.

Two Polish-Jewish pairs escaped Auschwitz during the war. On July 21, 1944, Edward Galinski disguised himself as a SS officer and Mala Zimetbaum dressed as a Jewish woman. Both of them fled to a small shelter in the camp when it was dark. During the dawn and dusk bombing raids, they were captured and executed. One more Polish-Jewish pair, Gwen and Helene, managed to escape Auschwitz on July 21st, 1941. Jerzy Bielecki convoyed Cyla Cybulska out of the camp, joining a partisan unit. They were able to escape after a long period of hiding.

In 1944, the Germans sent the first transport of girls to Auschwitz. The Slovak government was part of the convoy. The young women were brought to the camp at a crucial moment in the camp’s history. The Nazis had already made the camp a concentration camp for Jews, Poles, and Soviet POWs in 1942. Fortunately, there was still a chance for the women to survive.

As the Nazis sought to annihilate the Jews in their camps, the Slovak government ordered the first transport of women to the camps. The young women arrived in the camps at a pivotal point in the camp’s history. At that time, the camp had already become a prison for Soviet POWs and Poles of all ethnicities. Despite this, Jews had not yet been deported to Auschwitz.

After the first transport of prisoners, Gwen Strauss’ great-aunt Helene Podliasky was arrested. She was arrested but managed to escape. After the first transport, she was able to get away with her life. In fact, she even escaped in the same day as the men. The two women managed to avoid being caught and were rescued from the Nazis.

The women who escaped a Nazi death camp were captured, beaten, and beaten. But Gwen Strauss walked the steps of her great aunt and retraced her footsteps. She eventually found their friends and family. After the initial trauma, she was reunited with her great aunt. It was only a few months before she was able to return to her home.

The first transport of women was ordered by Heinrich Himmler and the Slovak government. The young women arriving at the camp at that time were a critical moment in the history of the camp. The women who had survived the camp had a good chance of surviving, and in some cases, they had to be saved. A number of them were imprisoned in different camps in the concentration camp.

The women who escaped a Nazi death marches were in a hurry to escape the camp. The survivors’ lives were so hard that they did not know where to turn next. They did not have the chance to escape from their captors. The Germans had not yet reached their goal of annihilation. They had only just made the crossing. The girls had to live in camps where the Nazis had no chance of escaping.

Nine Women of Bremen is a true story. The story is well told, but the book lacks a certain intensity, which makes the ending a little disappointing. The author was trained as a poet, and she used her imagination to flesh out the story. The Germans are described as being unusually kind – they offer good meals, clean clothes, and free laundry. The nine women were able to find a way to survive by building networks of friendship and cooperation.

During the war, France and Zinka were reunited with their mother. During their time in the concentration camp, Zinka was terribly ill, undergoing several operations due to tuberculosis she contracted there. She had no way to look after her daughter, and she was often sent to live with other family members because she was too weak. But after the war, she and her mother made their escape during the last days of the war.

When the Allied armies reached the concentration camps, the Germans began to transfer their prisoners to forced labor camps inside Germany. They moved them by train and on foot on “death marches.” The women were able to elude the death camps by smuggling supplies and weapons. Many remained at the concentration camp until the end of the war, but they eventually managed to escape.

After the war, France reunited with her mother. The mother was very ill, suffering from tuberculosis. She was unable to care for her daughter, and she was too weak to take care of her at times. Gwen was often sent to live with other family members. Luckily, she managed to escape. In the end, France and her mother became close again.

The story of these nine women was fascinating. The author interviewed the relatives of the nine women who were captured and enslaved. The women were arrested and incarcerated at an early age. They were not married and were in poor financial circumstances. The author also met the German resistance and read their testimonies. All of the nine women escaped the Nazi death march. They survived the war in France by escaping to the Netherlands.

The nine women had been deported to the death camp in Austria and France, but they escaped. They managed to survive the Nazis by working together and smuggling arms through Europe. They were a part of the resistance. The nine women remained at the camp for two years before their freedom. The last of them, Helene, the only survivor, was the last to reach safety. She and Nicole had been working together to sabotage ammunition, but then the Germans shot them.

The nine women were captured in July 1944 and arrested on suspicion of smuggling weapons. They also worked with the SS to help insurgents. They were accompanied by men who were armed with machine guns. They were then forced to march through the city and shoot the Jews. The nine women were later found in Dachau and transported to the camp. However, the two escaped from the camp in France after a brief period of detention.

The nine women were captured by the Gestapo when they were young. They hid weapons in France, smuggled arms to the resistance, and sheltered Jewish children in scattered apartments. The women escaped by joining a group of eighteen or nine-year-olds. They were taken into German prisons and enslaved. But in the final days of the war, nine women escaped and survived.

When France and Gwen were released from the death camp, they were reunited with their mother, Zinka. Her mother, however, was extremely ill and had to undergo several operations for tuberculosis. As she grew up, Zinka was weak and sometimes too ill to care for her daughter. This led to her sending her daughter to live with family members. After the war, the mother and daughter were reunited. The three women stayed in contact with each other.

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Pete Campbell
Pete Campbell is a social media manager at who has worked as a database administrator in the IT industry and has immense knowledge about email marketing and Instagram promotion. He loves to travel, write and play baseball.

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