Faye Schulman was forced to use her skill as a photographer for Nazis during WWII. She discovered her who family had been massacred while recognizing their bodies in the film she was given to develop. After this realization, she fled into the Belarusian forest, where she joined a group of resistance fighters.
Schulman was the only Jewish woman in the group, and kept her identity secret throughout much of the war, all while documenting the bravery and sacrifice of her fellow partisans with her camera.
"I want people to know that there was resistance," she said in an interview after the war. "Jews did not go like sheep to the slaughter. I was a photographer. I have pictures. I have proof."
This 8x10" print with archival paper and inks is mailed in a cellophane sleeve with chip board backing to prevent bending, and a paragraph with her story. Watermark is not on the high quality print.
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