Jewish history museum in downtown Denver, Colorado.
Found in 6 Collections and/or Records:
Abstract Booklet concerning Denver's Jewish artists and history, including: Haim David Spivak (1893-1932), Marianne Pisko Hausmann (1880-1969), Eunice Katz (1914-1994), Ruth Sherbok (1916-2006), Mary Cane Robinson (1910-1992), William Sanderson (1905-1990), Roland Detre (1903-1995), Mel Silverman (1931-1966), Greta Hilb (1904-1998), Irene Stein (1894-2000), and Elizabeth Yanish Shwayder.
Dates: 1992 December 20-1993 February 28
Abstract Babi Yar Park in Denver, Colorado was dedicated on October 2, 1983 to memorialize the September 1941 massacre of the Jews that remained in the Ukrainian city of Kiev, at a ravine called Babi Yar. The Babi Yar Park Foundation was formed under the leadership of Helen Ginsburg. Collection contains minutes, administrative papers, correspondence, reports, scrapbooks, news clippings, photos, public relations materials and architectural drawings from the Babi Yar Park between 1969-2015.
Abstract History of the first 43 years of Babi Yar Park, the Spring/Summer 2010 issue of the Mizel Museum Newsletter and a copy of "Star Witness" article from the July 2015 issue of Landscape Architecture Magazine along with email correspondence between Alan Gross and people wishing to build a memorial in Kiev.
Abstract The Mizel Museum, an educational, nonprofit organization, is Denver’s only museum that addresses today’s social justice issues through the lens of Jewish history and values. We encourage people of all ages and backgrounds to celebrate diversity and equality and to combat discrimination and hatred. Our programs, events and exhibits address these and other social issues and encourage positive change in our communities.The Mizel Museum is Denver's Jewish museum, offering exhibit tours, cultural...
Dates: Other: 1994-2015
Abstract Contains a DVD with Mizel Museum, Community Narrative featuring Sheldon Steinhauser speaking about his life and the thirid civil rights march from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama, led by Martin Luther King, Jr., on March 21, 1965. DVD is 29 minutes long.