Portrait of The Padre The Reverend Albert Duval of Jersey, an inmate at Dachau
image: half-length seated portrait of The Padre, The Reverend Albert Duval, a male inmate at Dachau. He wears a camp
uniform and a red calotte. On his jacket is a red triangular badge denoting that he is a political prisoner. He sits leaning to left, his
chin resting on his right hand. On a table behind him is a tall stack of metal dishes.
These drawings appear to be pages from a numbered sketchbook, with the page number appearing in the upper right
corner [recto]. The captions on the back of the drawing appear to refer to the drawing on the following page of the
page 18 of 19 [the left side of IWM ART 17271 18 appears to be sketch book's missing first page]
signed by the artist, 45
'The same Russian Officer as Farzan' [referring to the following page? [IWM ART 17271 18]
One of the most memorable elements of the Holocaust Exhibition is the video testimony by survivors which accompanies visitors along the route. But what happened to the survivors after the Second World War? How did they rebuild their lives in the years that followed their release from Nazi persecution?
As the Allies advanced across Europe at the end of the Second World War, they came across concentration camps filled with sick and starving prisoners. The first major camp to be liberated was Majdanek near Lublin, Poland in July 1944.