Das Tagebuch der Anne Frank by Anne Frank; First published in ; Subjects: Jewish Personal narratives, Jews, World War, Anne-Frank-The-Diary-Of-A-Young-Girl. no reviews yet. Be the first one to write a review. , Views. 9 Favorites. DOWNLOAD OPTIONS. As of today we have 76,, eBooks for you to download for free. No annoying ads analisis tokoh dan penokohan anne frank dalam anne frank tagebuch.
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Anne Frank: Das Tagebuch (German Edition) - Kindle edition by Anne Frank, Anna Maria Graf. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. $ Read with Our Free App; Paperback originalen Aufzeichnungen | Vollständig verlinkt und mit eBook-Inhaltsverzeichnis | Mit einem Vorwort des. Anne Frank's The Diary of a Young Girl is among the most enduring documents of the .. was plunked down on the table as a birthday present for Margot. I started right .. From now on I'll be free on Wednesday evenings. ANNE FRANK BY ANNE SCHRAFF Frank Book 9/17/07 PM Page 2. Development: Kent of the publisher. ISBN ISBN eBook: Erläuterungen Zu Anne Frank, Das Tagebuch Der Anne Frank.
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Progress Indicator. Opening Apple Books. If Apple Books doesn't open, click the Books app in your Dock. Already have iTunes? Click I Have iTunes to open it now. Top Books. Anne Frank: Anne Frank's Diary: The Graphic Adaptation View in iTunes. Diario de Anne Frank View in iTunes. Diario de una adolescente View in iTunes. The diary of a young girl View in iTunes. Anne Frank Diary View in iTunes. A large letter J was stamped on the identity cards issued to Jews.
Harassment of Jewish people had been a fact of life at times over the centuries in Europe. For this reason, many Jews in the Netherlands put up with the annoying new laws. They hoped things would not get any worse. Many non-Jewish Dutch people ended their friendships with Jews. They were afraid of being found guilty by the new Nazi rulers for associating with the Jews.
In Anne Frank spent her last year at the Montessori school. A new law forced Jewish children to attend only Jewish schools. Anne and Margot had to enroll in a Jewish academy. Other new laws did not allow Jews to ride public transportation.
All Jews had to be indoors by eight in the evening. They had to stay there until six the next morning. In June Anne and Margot tried to live as normal a life as was possible. They played ping-pong with their friends and bought ice cream at the one store where Jews were allowed.
On the morning of June 12, , Anne Frank woke up, filled with excitement. It was her thirteenth birthday. The family gathered in the living room to open presents. Anne was given books, a jigsaw puzzle, a brooch, candy, and the best gift of all—a hardcover diary with a red and white checkerboard cover. On the inside of the checkered cover, Anne put a photograph of herself.
On June 14, Anne began to write in her diary. She had met a new friend, sixteen-year-old Hello Silberberg. He was a good looking boy. They shared cream cakes, biscuits, and tea. Then they took a walk in the twilight. It was after eight when Anne got home. Her father was very upset. Anne began writing about her life in her diary. He wanted it to look like only a non-Jewish business, and his friends ran it.
Concentration camps had been operating in Germany since when Hitler took power. At first they were work camps, not extermination camps.
Inmates died often. But the purpose of the camps was not to kill people. Adolf Eichmann was put in charge of operations. Poland was chosen to be the site of most death camps. Many were also in Germany. These camps would receive Jews destined to be killed.
As Dutch Jews were picked up, they were sent there. Later, they were deported to one of the death camps in Poland or Germany. Most went to Poland. Every Tuesday, cattle trucks pulled up to take the people away. The Dutch people were told that the Jews were being sent to work camps. Hardly anyone believed that.
They would watch scared Jewish families going down the streets to the rail stations. In the end, only 25 percent of the Jews in the Netherlands survived. Otto Frank decided to take his family into hiding. It was the only way to avoid the terrible deportation order. All the Franks were registered. It was only a matter of time before one of them or all of them would get orders to report to the SS office.
The Franks now rushed their plans. They had to hide and do it quickly. Anne Frank packed her most valuable things into a satchel.
She took her beloved diary, hair curlers, handkerchiefs, school books, a comb, and some letters she treasured. The rest of the family also packed, leaving most of their possessions behind. On Monday morning, July 6, at five in the morning, the Frank family walked away from their house at 37 Merwedeplein where they had lived for eight years.
Everybody put on many pieces of clothing even though it was a hot day. It was easier to wear the clothing than carry it. Since Jews were not allowed to use public transportation, they made the trip to the hiding place on foot. Anne knew she and her family were going into hiding.
But she did not know where they were going. Margot was told, but not Anne. Her parents feared she might accidentally tell someone. The Franks had made plans for neighbors to care for the cat, but Anne was sorry to be leaving her pet. It began to rain as the family walked slowly along.
It could not be seen from the street. A small corridor led to a movable bookcase. Behind the bookcase was what was called the secret annex. Their new home had three bedrooms, a bathroom, and an attic where their food was stored. From the attic window you could see a large chestnut tree. When they were all inside, she quickly closed the door. The only people who knew about the hiding place were the small group of friends. They planned to supply and protect the Frank family in the days ahead.
The plan had been carefully made. Food was rationed at that time in the Netherlands. For this reason, it was necessary to buy extra food for the Franks using black market ration cards. Bep and Miep did the shopping.
They made sure to buy things in different stores. This way, they did not create suspicion. They worked for two days doing this. Anne and her father sewed together strips of material to make curtains for the windows so nobody could look in. On July 13, the Van Pels family went into hiding with the Franks. Otto Frank had worked with Hermann in the past. Peter brought his cat, Mouschi. Anne was happy with the newcomers, who made life livelier. Anne was less happy when the final member of the refugees in the secret annex arrived in November.
He was Fritz Pfeffer, a family friend. The employees knew nothing about the secret annex. Everyone had to whisper when they spoke and walk lightly.
Nobody could use the sink or the toilet between nine in the morning and seven in the evening. Anne spent her days studying her schoolbooks and reading. The helpers provided books for the children. Anne learned how to write very well. They all hoped that when the need to hide was over, they could go back to normal school and not be far behind the other students. One of the things that made Anne sad was that she had lost contact with her friends.
Sometimes she cried herself to sleep at night. But usually Anne was her old lively self. In fact, she was so outspoken that the Van Pels complained to her mother. Otto wanted to make the rooms where Anne and Margot lived more cheerful.
Anne wrote in her diary that the wall became one big picture. Anne complained to her diary that Margot and Peter acted so well-behaved and old. She thought that they made her look bad by comparison. At those times, she felt lonely and friendless. She wrote in her diary to pour out her frustrations.
The eight people in the secret annex listened to the radio at night. They learned what was happening to Jews who had been deported. They also heard about the progress of the war. Fritz Pfeffer brought more current news too. They were asking every householder if there were any Jews in the house. Any Jew who was found, from infants to older people, was deported to the death camps.
During the day, the children studied writing and languages. At night when there were no people downstairs, they listened to the news on the radio and then to classical music. Sometimes they played board games, recited poetry, and talked about poetry. Otto Frank read aloud to the family.
Religion was also a part of their lives. Anne's father was not religious. They cooked Jewish foods and celebrated the High Holy Days. They even observed Christmas, not the religious aspects, but the joyful atmosphere. Otto Frank tended to be optimistic. He even believed that this time they were spending living in the secret annex was precious because they were all close. He told his daughters that they might look back on this experience later on as a good thing. The relationship between Anne Frank and her father had always been good, but during the hiding she grew even closer to her father.
Other times, the Van Pels or Pfeffer criticized her behavior. But her father always defended her. He helped Anne with her studies. She knew that whenever she was sad or depressed he would understand and comfort her.
She wrote in her diary on November 7, , that her father was the person she looked up to. She wrote that he was all she had in the world. The friends who were supplying the Franks had to struggle to get food for them. They often used the black market to get canned foods. A typical supper for Anne and the others was a can of hash that smelled like rotten eggs. In Anne heard planes roaring overhead. The Axis forces were led by Hitler and the Germans.
The Dutch radio program broadcast from London was hopeful that these bombing raids would speed up the defeat of Germany.
They hoped it would bring an end to the suffering. Anne and the others were fearful when they heard the anti-aircraft guns fire at the Allied planes from Amsterdam. One night, the people in the secret annex heard noises from the attic where their food was stored. Peter Van Pels shone his flashlight up into the darkness.
There he saw huge rats running around. She loved history above everything else. She also enjoyed writing in her diary. She also began to write a book titled Stories and Events from the Secret Annex. This book contained real events that had happened. It also had events created by Anne's imagination.
She wrote in fine script, never sloppily. By the end of , the eight people hiding in the secret annex were worn out and weary from their long imprisonment. The food was terrible. As the war dragged on, there were worse food shortages in the Netherlands. It was harder and harder for the helpers to supply the refugees. Anne deeply admired the people who were helping them survive. After all, they were not even related to the Franks or the others. In July burglars entered the warehouse below the secret annex.
They stole the cash box. The thieves also stole valuable food coupons. Everyone in the annex was terrified that the burglars may have seen something suspicious.
They were afraid that they found out that there were people hiding upstairs. During the hiding, Anne had grown a full five inches. All the clothing she had brought with her did not fit anymore.
Miep and Bep did their best to find some new garments for the girls. But, for the most part, Anne and Margot made do in their small clothing. Now only Germany and Japan remained in the war against the Allied forces. From everything the Franks were hearing from London, Germany was losing the war. But the stubborn Nazi armies showed no signs of an early surrender. Anne Frank was running out of writing room in her diary.
She started writing in exercise books and accounting books that Miep and Bep brought. In the fall of Anne went through a period of depression. She wrote that she felt like she was being dragged down into a bottomless darkness. She longed desperately to go outside and inhale some fresh air, but she dared not. She and the others had been in hiding now for a year and a half.
On a day in late February, Anne looked out the window to see the sky a glorious blue color. That lifted her spirits. She always loved to look at the big chestnut tree beyond her window.
Now tiny, sparkling raindrops clung to the branches of the tree. As the tree was getting ready for spring, Anne noticed changes in her own body. She was turning from a child into a young woman.
This filled her with wonder and excitement. Anne began to notice Peter Van Pels in a different way. He was a shy young man, but he seemed to like Anne too. Anne felt as if she were falling in love with Peter. Anne looked for chances to sit beside him and look into his blue eyes.
Birds sang outside in the chestnut tree. Anne was filled with excitement, confusion, and longing. Sometimes, Anne told her mother how frustrated and miserable she felt. Her mother said she should think of people even worse off than they were. They were the Jews who had been rounded up and deported. But this only made Anne angry.
She thought she already felt terrible, so how would focusing on the misery of others improve her depression? In March Anne had what she described as the most wonderful evening ever in the secret annex. She and Peter opened their hearts to one another. They were standing side by side in the darkness looking out the open window. They shared their dreams for the future and their affection for one another. There were moments of fear in the secret annex. Sometimes, some of the workers in the warehouse asked questions.
They did not know that the Frank family was hiding there. They asked why Miep and Bep were always carrying food upstairs. The curious workers were told it was being stored for the future there.
She heard that after the war, all diaries and letters would be collected. Some would be published as eyewitness histories of the war. Anne was very excited. She had that wonderful diary and many loose pages as well. She wondered if her writings might be chosen for publication. Anne wrote in her diary that her greatest wish in the world was to be a published writer.
In April , one year after her death, Anne Frank's diary was first published.
Anne Frank on Apple Books
Peter kissed her through her dark hair. She noted in her diary that half of his kiss landed on her left cheek and half on her ear. Anne thought about the kiss over and over. She found it thrilling and wonderful. Anne now seriously believed her diary would be published when the war ended. She got thin tracing sheets from the office below. She carefully did a second draft of her diary. But, Peter and his kiss remained foremost on her mind.
Her feelings for Peter were very strong. She told her father about them.
Her father told her to be careful because she was very young. Anne and the others in the annex were excited to hear about it. It seemed that their ordeal would soon be over.
In fact, the southern part of the Netherlands was already liberated.
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The northern part still remained under Nazi occupation. On June 12, , six days after the Normandy invasion, Anne Frank turned She and her family had been in hiding now for almost two years. She wondered on the pages of her diary why people could not live peacefully together.
She felt optimistic about the future and about her relationship with Peter Van Pels. She wrote that she loved him and he loved her. Anne believed that liberation was near. Yet, she wondered if that was too wonderful to be true. After living for so long in the secret annex, freedom seemed like a fairy tale. Anne's feelings for Peter had their ups and downs. Sometimes she was disappointed in him because he did not talk very much. Anne felt confused. She wrote in her diary that it was so hard to be young and unsure of yourself under such terrible circumstances.
On July 15, , Anne Frank wrote that in spite of all the misery, death, and destruction, she still believed in the goodness of the human heart. Anne Frank wrote in her diary for the last time on August 1, She wrote how it troubled her that people did not really know her. They thought she was light and shallow because they did not know her better, deeper self. On August 4, the weather was very hot and life was going on as usual in the secret annex. It was ten-thirty. They heard the voices of strangers.
The men sounded angry and hostile. The secret annex had been betrayed. Five men burst into the office building. One of them was a German police officer, Karl Silberbauer. The other four men were Dutch Nazis in civilian clothing. The five Nazis knew all about the eight people who hid upstairs. Whoever had betrayed them told the entire story. It was no use for the four helpers to deny everything. Victor Kugler was ordered to take them upstairs and roll the bookcase aside.
The five men drew their revolvers in preparation as the door to the secret annex was opened. The Nazis walked behind them with their drawn pistols. Karl Silberbauer demanded to know where the valuables were kept.
Her diary and the loose pages sprayed across the floor. One of the Nazis stared at a gray foot locker belonging to Otto Frank.
It had been used by Lt. Otto Frank of the German army.
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