Advanced Search

Learn About The Holocaust

Special Collections

My Saved Research

Login

Register

Help

Skip to main content

Polish children after WWII

Film | Digitized | Accession Number: 2003.214 | RG Number: RG-60.7124 | Film ID: 3059

Search this record's additional resources, such as finding aids, documents, or transcripts.

No results match this search term.
Check spelling and try again.

results are loading

0 results found for “keyward

    Polish children after WWII

    Overview

    Description
    SEQ: Kids hold hands and dance. Parents with their child. The teacher? eats. Boys in a woodshop learn how to plane wood. Boys practice with a hand tool and push lumber through a saw. EXT children slide at a playground. Boys on a seesaw. Children play with blocks and small wooden shapes at tables indoors. They hold hands in small groups and high-step. Boy reads and eats. Textbook and magazine with a boxer on the cover. Boy enters room and takes away the magazine. The two boys begin roughhousing and leave. Man puts a child in a crib. He reads the boxing magazine and shakes his head. Woman (the mother?) arrives home. Little boy (seen earlier) opens door. Father sits at table with young child on his lap. Boy comes in and the younger child points out a mark on his cheek.
    Duration
    00:11:21
    Date
    Event:  1947
    Locale
    Poland
    Credit
    United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, gift of Julien Bryan Archive
    Contributor
    Camera Operator: Julien H. Bryan
    Director: Eugene Cenkalski
    Biography
    Julien Hequembourg Bryan (1899-1974) was an American documentarian and filmmaker. Bryan traveled widely taking 35mm film that he sold to motion picture companies. In the 1930s, he conducted extensive lecture tours, during which he showed film footage he shot in the former USSR. Between 1935 and 1938, he captured unique records of ordinary people and life in Nazi Germany and in Poland, including Jewish areas of Warsaw and Krakow and anti-Jewish signs in Germany. His footage appeared in March of Time theatrical newsreels. His photographs appeared in Life Magazine. He was in Warsaw in September 1939 when Germany invaded and remained throughout the German siege of the city, photographing and filming what would become America's first cinematic glimpse of the start of WWII. He recorded this experience in both the book Siege (New York: Doubleday, Doran, 1940) and the short film Siege (RKO Radio Pictures, 1940) nominated for an Academy Award in 1940. In 1946, Bryan photographed the efforts of the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Agency in postwar Europe.
    Eugene Cenkalski was a screenwriter and director. During the war, Cenkalski worked for the Polish government in England and the United States, producing and editing war film for Poland. After the war, he and his wife Christina settled In Lodz and collaborated on rebuilding the Polish film industry. https://www.jstor.org/stable/pdf/1209418.pdf

    Physical Details

    Language
    Silent
    Genre/Form
    Unedited.
    B&W / Color
    Black & White
    Image Quality
    Excellent
    Film Format
    • Master
    • Master 3059 Film: negative - 35 mm - nitrate - silent - b&w - camera original
      Master 3059 Film: negative - 35 mm - nitrate - silent - b&w - camera original
      Master 3059 Film: negative - 35 mm - nitrate - silent - b&w - camera original
      Master 3059 Film: negative - 35 mm - nitrate - silent - b&w - camera original
    • Preservation
    • Preservation 3059 Film: positive - b&w - 35 mm - digital intermediate - 2237
      Preservation 3059 Film: positive - b&w - 35 mm - digital intermediate - 2237
      Preservation 3059 Film: positive - b&w - 35 mm - digital intermediate - 2237
      Preservation 3059 Film: positive - b&w - 35 mm - digital intermediate - 2237

    Rights & Restrictions

    Conditions on Access
    You do not require further permission from the Museum to access this archival media.
    Copyright
    United States Holocaust Memorial Museum
    Conditions on Use
    Sam Bryan transferred the copyright for the Julien Bryan Archive to the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum in April 2020. The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum places no restrictions on use of this material and you do not require further permission from the Museum to reproduce or use this film footage.

    Keywords & Subjects

    Administrative Notes

    Film Provenance
    The Julien Bryan Collection of films, photographs, documents, and artifacts was purchased by the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum from Sam Bryan and the International Film Foundation, Inc. on February 12, 2003.
    Note
    See RG-60.7202 for similar shots.
    Film Source
    Bryan, Sam
    File Number
    Source Archive Number: JB-2122
    Record last modified:
    2024-02-21 08:06:01
    This page:
    https:​/​/collections.ushmm.org​/search​/catalog​/irn1005164

    Download & Licensing

    In-Person Research

    Contact Us