- A Home for Refugees - tells the stories of seven survivors who left Europe after Hitler’s rise to power and began new lives in Georgia.
- Witnesses to Liberation - profiles six men who served the United States during World War II and witnessed the liberation of Nazi camps between January and April of 1945
The “Witness to the Holocaust” exhibit is a photographic essay of one of Atlanta's leading African-American citizens, William Alexander “W.A.” Scott III, whose father founded the first black-owned daily newspaper in the United States – The Atlanta Daily World. Scott was a student at Morehouse College when he was drafted. He served as a photographer in a segregated battalion and witnessed the liberation of the Buchenwald concentration camp in Germany through the lens of his camera. The exhibit also includes panels drawing parallels between the Jim Crow Laws and the 1880’s-1960’s implemented in the United States and the Nuremberg Race Laws of 1935-1945 implemented in Germany and Nazi-controlled areas of Europe.
This exhibition explores the powerful history of German fashion from its international impact to its destruction by the Nazi regime. It honors the legacy of the Jewish Germans who contributed to its rise and commemorates the great cultural and economic loss resulting from its demise.