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Stolen Identity: The Search for Lazar Wiesel
The book you are about to read is not another story of the Holocaust, or a biography like any other which is available on the market from known and unknown authors, or survivors, who would have a difficult task to prove their identity of being a survivor of an extermination camp.
This story at large, deals with a pretend author and his attempt to claim that he survived a number of extermination camps, like Auschwitz, Birkenau, Gleiwitz, Monowitz and on top of that he claims that his tattooed number is A-7713, without even being registered in any of those camps. Despite his unknown identity, he managed to be widely decorated inclusively with the Noble Peace Prize, for being the “messenger to mankind,” and later on he received the “Great Cross of Hungary, ” for actions unknown.
This overwhelming exaggeration given to him at the time apparently was to favour his political and Christian theological encouragement, to market himself as a participating survivor acting as a crusade, without any legal identity from any concentration camp or extermination camp he claims that he survived in. His much admired pedagogical work, the so-called “Night,” consisting of some imaginary art, but with the lack of any truth and literal value. When concerning his description of what really had happened to the other six million victims after Hitler’s "Final Solution" one can feel that he acts the “Messiah ” for all our martyrs and survivors of the Holocaust.
ELIE 'S recent “CONFESSlON”.' Finaly sixty-two years afier his paralysing experience pasing the flame in April 1944, first now in his confession he admits that he exaggerated the scenery of the occured events, when seeing living infants being thrown into fiery ditches on his way to the gaschambers in Birkenau.
But today in 2007, he is still bound to give an account for the route that he and his old-aged father used to escape Dr. Mengele's selection route, pasing only one step away from the flaming and scorchingly hot ditches on to the gaschambers, leading to the crematorium and finishing the book with his aged father six-kilometres away without a tattooed number from our camp, where he is not listed by name as a force-labour prisoner at “Buna” Monowitz. If all this is true then there must have been a miracculous escape (by “Elie Wiesel”).
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