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Margot Frank

Margot Frank

Margot Frank

Margot Frank

Some social media managers are giving up on Twitter, finding it difficult to generate leads, build their personal brand, leverage their LinkedIn account, and create content that boosts social brand awareness. Margot Frank knows this struggle — she’s a social media manager who’s successfully managed over 70K followers across seven social media platforms and helped grow the company’s social media footprint from zero to 2. 6 million.

Anne

Anne Frank (1929-1945), a young Jewish girl, her sister, and her parents moved to the Netherlands from Germany after Adolf Hitler and the Nazis came to power there in 1933 and made life increasingly difficult for Jews. In 1942, Frank and her family went into hiding in a secret apartment behind her father’s business in German-occupied Amsterdam. The Franks were discovered in 1944 and sent to concentration camps; only Anne’s father survived. Anne Frank’s diary of her family’s time in hiding, first published in 1947, has been translated into almost 70 languages and is one of the most widely read accounts of the Holocaust.

www.history.com)By the fall of 1933, Otto Frank moved to Amsterdam, where he established a small but successful company that produced a gelling substance used to make jam. After staying behind in Germany with her grandmother in the city of Aachen, Anne joined her parents and sister Margot (1926-45) in the Dutch capital in February 1934. In 1935, Anne started school in Amsterdam and earned a reputation as an energetic, popular girl. (Source:

Sister

Addressing her diary entries to an imaginary friend she called Kitty, Anne Frank wrote about life in hiding, including her impressions of the other inhabitants of the Secret Annex, her feelings of loneliness and her frustration over the lack of privacy. While she detailed typical teenage issues such as crushes on boys, arguments with her mother and resentments toward her sister, Frank also displayed keen insight and maturity when she wrote about the war, humanity and her own identity. She also penned short stories and essays during her time in hiding.

After their arrest, the Franks, Van Pels and Fritz Pfeffer were sent by the Gestapo to Westerbork, a holding camp in the northern Netherlands. From there, in September 1944, the group was transported by freight train to the Auschwitz-Birkenau extermination and concentration camp complex in German-occupied Poland. Anne and Margot Frank were spared immediate death in the Auschwitz gas chambers and instead were sent to Bergen-Belsen, a concentration camp in northern Germany. In February 1945, the Frank sisters died of typhus at Bergen-Belsen; their bodies were thrown into a mass grave. Several weeks later, on April 15, 1945, British forces liberated the camp. (Source: www.history.com)

Old

Margot Betti Frank (16 February 1926 – early March 1945) was the older sister of Anne Frank. She was born in Frankfurt and died of typhus in Bergen-Belsen concentration camp. According to the famous diary of her sister Anne, Margot was keeping a diary as well, but no trace of Margot's diary has ever been found. Quiet, polite Margot was very different from her energetic, friendly sister Anne. She was the elder daughter of Otto Frank (1889 – 1980), a German businessman, and Edith Frank-Holländer (1900 – 45). She was named after her mother's sister. According to Anne's diary, Margot wanted to be a midwife in Palestine.

Holocaust Victim. She was the older sister of Anne Frank, the famed Nazi Holocaust diarist and was the daughter of Otto and Edith Frank. A tidy, quiet child, she achieved good grades in school and had strong religious convictions. Her father worked in the family banking business until it collapsed in the early 1930s. In August 1933 she and her parents and younger sister Anne moved to Aachen, Germany, in preparation for a final move to Amsterdam, Netherlands, where her father founded a company, Opekta, that sold spices and pectin for use in the manufacture of jam. By May 1940, they were trapped in Amsterdam when German forces invaded and occupied of the Netherlands. She played sports such as tennis, skating, and participated in rowing races until 1941, when she was forced to leave the rowing club because she was Jewish. As the persecutions of the Jewish population increased in July 1942 and in order to avoid deportation, the family went into hiding within some concealed rooms behind a wall, in the building where her father worked, with three members of the van Pels family and dentist Fritz Pfeffer. According to Anne's diary, she wanted to study medicine and emigrate to Palestine after the war and become a maternity nurse. On August 4, 1944 they were discovered by the German Gestapo, acting on an anonymous tip. After being interrogated at the local Reich Security Main Office, they were transferred to the Huis van Bewaring (House of Detention) and 2 days later transported to the Westerbork transit camp in the Netherlands. The following month they were deported on what would be the last transport from Westerbork to the Auschwitz concentration camp in Poland. In late October 1944 she and her sister were relocated to the Bergen-Belsen concentration camp in northern Germany. In March 1945 a typhus epidemic spread through the camp which claimed her life at the age of 19 and that of her sister a few days later, and they were buried in a mass grave. Her father survived the Holocaust, the only member of his family to do so. Like Anne, she also kept a diary during the war while they were in hiding, but it was never found. (Source: www.findagrave.com)

 

 

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