Today, Google Tribute To Holocaust Victim Anne Frank By Animated Doodle

Today google play a doodle for give tribute to Anne Frank through a series of animated pictures as a slideshow. Anne Frank, who is the teen diarist died for the Holocaust in 1945.

After her posthumously published diary, The Diary of a Young Girl on June 25, 1947, the German-Dutch diarist became one of Holocaust’s most prominent victims.

Anne Frank

Today’s Doodle celebrates 75 years since Frank’s The Diary of a Young Girl was published. It features excerpts from the diary that Frank kept, which details what she and her family went through during hiding for more than two years. This is displayed in a series animation.

The Search Engine Said “Although only written between the ages of 13-15, her personal account of the Holocaust and events of the war remains one of the most poignant and widely-read accounts to date,”

Anne Frank was born on June 12, 1929 at Frankfurt, Germany, but her family soon relocated in Amsterdam, Netherlands to escape the growing violence and discrimination that millions of minorities were facing under the aegis of the ever-growing Nazi party. When thousands of Jews were forced out of their homes or be forced to hide and go to hiding in 1942 as a secret annex within the office of her father to escape persecution.

In the next 25 months living in a cave, Anne created a touching description of teenage life in the secret Annex. According to one passage Google has posted, Anne says, “I feel like a songbird whose wings have been ripped off and who keeps hurting itself against the bars of its dark cage.”

On the 4th of August 1944 The Frank family was discovered through The Nazi Secret Service, arrested and sent to a prison in which they were made to do hard labor. While Anne Frank did not survive the terrible events of the Holocaust the diary she wrote of the years that followed, popularly called The Diary of Anne Frank has become an one of the extensively read books of non-fiction ever written.

At the end Google Says “Thank you, Anne, for sharing a critical window into your experience and our collective past, but also unwavering hope for our future,”.

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