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The interviews were conducted "with the purpose of informing coming generations what had taken place," said historian Paul Rudny in the presentation of the archive. Rudny added that the methods and timing of the interviews, all taken within 18 months of the camp's liberation, meant the testimonies were "relatively rare from an international perspective, confirmed by the fact that parts of the material were used in connection with trials after the war.
It has taken three years for researchers at Lund University to translate the interviews and put them online, and some of them are already available to read. In addition to the interviews, the archive includes other items the survivors brought with them to Sweden, including diaries, letters, and photographs, as well as some Nazi documents relating to the camp.
In total , people were interned in the camp, of whom roughly 92, died. A Polish lecturer at Lund's university, Zygmunt Lakocinski, volunteered as a translator for the Polish-speaking Jewish women. Together with history professor Sture Bohlin, he set up a committee to document these interviews, a project funded by the Swedish government, and Lakocinski left the archives to the university after his death in Change starts with one small step, whether it be a large or small scale project, it all requires movement.
It's a logic that can be applied to starting a new national museum from scratch, especially one with an innovative theme that is going to take several years to come to fruition.
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