PICTURESONLINE
PICTURESONLINE
For your own fine-art print of this picture:
For your own fine-art print of this picture:
For a framing suggestion, please see tablet or desktop version of this page
For a fine-art print of this picture:
(roll over the image for a framing suggestion)
(mouse-over the image for a framing suggestion)
(tap picture for a framing idea)
All papers, inks and mount-board materials are of conservation grade.
Terms & Conditions     Privacy Policy     FAQ     Print information
Purchasing     Contact     Guestbook     About     Sitemap     Links
Terms & Conditions     Privacy Policy     FAQ     Print information

Purchasing     Contact     Guestbook     About     Sitemap     Links
All papers, inks and mount-board materials are of conservation grade.
All papers, inks and mount-board materials are of conservation grade.

£ 0.00

Add to Cart (0) Go to cart
The need - and the requirement - to
Remember is stronger in Berlin than
anywhere else I've ever visited, with the
possible exception of the concentration
camp at Dachau, just outside Munich (I've
not been to others - one was enough). This
very graphic image is part of architect Peter
Eisenman's installation of nearly 3,000
concrete slabs, entitled 'A Memorial to the
Murdered Jews of Europe', situated very
close to the German icons of the
Brandenburg Gate and the Berlin
Philharmonic Orchestra. Other murdered
communities are remembered in
installations dotted all over Berlin: Gypies
and other ethnic groups in a secluded lake
near the Reichstag, prominent politicians
and others outside the visitor centre at the
Reichstag itself, and, cemented into the pavé
outside many residential blocks and
elsewhere, the names of individuals who
were taken from those blocks and never
seen again (lower picture).
The need - and the requirement - to Remember is stronger in Berlin than anywhere else
I've ever visited, with the possible exception of the concentration camp at Dachau, just
outside Munich (I've not been to others - one was enough). This very graphic image is
part of architect Peter Eisenman's installation of nearly 3,000 concrete slabs, entitled 'A
Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe', situated very close to the German icons of
the Brandenburg Gate and the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra. Other murdered
communities are remembered in installations dotted all over Berlin: Gypies and other
ethnic groups in a secluded lake near the Reichstag, prominent politicians and others
outside the visitor centre at the Reichstag itself, and, cemented into the pavé outside
many residential blocks and elsewhere, the names of individuals who were taken from
those blocks and never seen again (lower picture).
The need - and the requirement - to
Remember is stronger in Berlin than
anywhere else I've ever visited, with the
possible exception of the concentration
camp at Dachau, just outside Munich (I've
not been to others - one was enough). This
very graphic image is part of architect
Peter Eisenman's installation of nearly
3,000 concrete slabs, entitled 'A Memorial
to the Murdered Jews of Europe', situated
very close to the German icons of the
Brandenburg Gate and the Berlin
Philharmonic Orchestra. Other murdered
communities are remembered in
installations dotted all over Berlin: Gypies
and other ethnic groups in a secluded lake
near the Reichstag, prominent politicians
and others outside the visitor centre at the
Reichstag itself, and, cemented into the
pavé outside many residential blocks and
elsewhere, the names of individuals who
were taken from those blocks and never
seen again (lower picture).

Holocaust Memorial

The need - and the requirement - to Remember is stronger in Berlin than anywhere else I've ever visited, with the possible exception of the concentration camp at Dachau, just outside Munich (I've not been to others - one was enough).  This very graphic image is part of architect Peter Eisenman's installation of nearly 3,000 concrete slabs, entitled 'A Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe', situated very close to the German icons of the Brandenburg Gate and the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra. Other murdered communities are remembered in installations dotted all over Berlin: Gypies and other ethnic groups in a secluded lake near the Reichstag, prominent politicians and others outside the visitor centre at the Reichstag itself, and, cemented into the pavé outside many residential blocks and elsewhere, the names of individuals who were taken from those blocks and never seen again (lower picture).               
Holocaust memorial - requires a classic, simple frame such as this one.

Holocaust memorial - requires a classic, simple frame such as this one.

For your own fine-art print of this picture:
Send to a friend
Black & whites
Suffolk     Britain     World     B&W     Abstract
Suffolk     Britain     World     B&W     Abstract     Poetic Licence