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Radom Synagogue

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Radom Synagogue
Radom Synagogue destroyed in 1939.jpg
Remnants of Radom Synagogue right after its Nazi German destruction
Basic information
LocationRadom, Poland
AffiliationOrthodox Judaism
Ecclesiastical or organizational statusDestroyed Synagogue
Completed1846. Burned down during World War II
MaterialsBricks and mortar

Radom Synagogue was an Orthodox Synagogue in Radom, Poland, destroyed by Nazi Germany following the invasion of Poland in World War II. The Synagogue was located at Podwalna Street, previously named the Bożnicza Street. It was built in 1846, and burned to the ground in 1939 when the Radom Ghetto was set up. Almost all Radom Jews perished during the Holocaust in occupied Poland resulting in nearly complete abandonment of the site. After the end of war, the ruins of the Synagogue were dismantled on the orders of the local pro-Soviet communist government.[1][2]

Aftermath

General view of the original Radom Synagogue based on historical records, rendering from 1987
General view of the original Radom Synagogue based on historical records, rendering from 1987

In 1950, during the following period of Stalinism in Poland, at the empty lot where the Synagogue once stood, the local officials erected a memorial commemorating the lost Jewish community of Radom based on design of Jakub Zajdensznir, and inscribed as devoted to victims of Nazism.[1]

References

  1. ^ a b Synagoga w Radomiu Virtual Shtetl Retrieved 9 February 2015.
  2. ^ Radom na fotografii (2014), Radomska synagoga Old photograph of active Radom Synagogue compared to brand new photograph matching the same location in Radom.
  • Sebastian Piątkowski, Radom - zarys dziejów miasta, Radom 2000, ISBN 83-914912-0-X.

This page was last edited on 24 April 2018, at 02:04
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