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| birth_date = {{Birth year and age|1929}}
 
| birth_date = {{Birth year and age|1929}}
| birth_place = [[Budapest]], [[Hungary]]
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| birth_place = Budapest, Hungary
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| occupation = Artist
 
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'''Alice Lok Cahana''' (born 1929, in [[Budapest]], [[Hungary]]) is an Hungarian [[Holocaust survivor]].<ref>Women Artists of The American West, [http://www.cla.purdue.edu/waaw/Ressler/artists/cahanabio.html "Alice Lok Cahana Biography"]</ref> She was a teenage [[inmate]] in the [[Auschwitz-Birkenau]], [[Guben]] and [[Bergen-Belsen concentration camp|Bergen-Belsen]] camps. She is most well known for her writings and [[abstract painting]]s about the [[Holocaust]]. Much of her work is a tribute to Swedish diplomat [[Raoul Wallenberg]], who saved her father during the war.
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'''Alice Lok Cahana''' (born 1929, in Budapest, Hungary) is an Hungarian [[Holocaust survivor]].<ref>Women Artists of The American West, [http://www.cla.purdue.edu/waaw/Ressler/artists/cahanabio.html "Alice Lok Cahana Biography"]</ref> She was a teenage [[inmate]] in the [[Auschwitz-Birkenau]], [[Guben]] and [[Bergen-Belsen concentration camp|Bergen-Belsen]] camps. She is most well known for her writings and [[abstract painting]]s about the [[Holocaust]]. Much of her work is a tribute to Swedish diplomat [[Raoul Wallenberg]], who saved her father during the war.
   
 
==Art career==
 
==Art career==
Cahana is an [[abstract painter]] whose work deals with her experiences during World War II, as a Holocaust survivor of multiple concentration camps. In 2006, her piece "No Names" was added to the [[Vatican Museum]]'s [[Collection of Modern Religious Art, Vatican Museums|Collection of Modern Religious Art]] and since then is on permanent display at the museum in [[Rome, Italy]].<ref>Johnson, Patricia C. [http://www.chron.com/disp/story.mpl/ent/4323329.html "Pope welcomes Holocaust survivor Alice Lok Cahana's No Names painting to Vatican Museum"] "The Houston Chronicle", Nov. 9, 2006</ref> Her work appears in multiple prestigious museum collections around the world including [[Yad Vashem]] in Jerusalem and [[The United Stated Holocaust Memorial Museum]] in Washington D.C.
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Cahana is an [[abstract painter]] whose work deals with her experiences during World War II, as a Holocaust survivor of multiple concentration camps. In 2006, her piece "No Names" was added to the [[Vatican Museum]]'s [[Collection of Modern Religious Art, Vatican Museums|Collection of Modern Religious Art]] and since then is on permanent display at the museum in Rome, Italy.<ref>Johnson, Patricia C. [http://www.chron.com/disp/story.mpl/ent/4323329.html "Pope welcomes Holocaust survivor Alice Lok Cahana's No Names painting to Vatican Museum"] "The Houston Chronicle", Nov. 9, 2006</ref> Her work appears in multiple prestigious museum collections around the world including Yad Vashem in Jerusalem and [[The United Stated Holocaust Memorial Museum]] in Washington D.C.
   
 
==In media==
 
==In media==
Cahana was one of five Hungarian Holocaust survivors whose story was featured in the [[Steven Spielberg]] 1999 Academy Award winning documentary movie, ''[[The Last Days]]''.<ref>Holden, Stephen. [http://movies.nytimes.com/movie/review?res=9B06E3D81E38F936A35751C0A96F958260 The Last Days (1998) FILM REVIEW; In Hungary, the Final Days of the 'Final Solution'] "The New York Times", February 5, 1999</ref> Her writing was featured in The Best Spiritual Writing 2011 <ref>ed. Bill Collins [http://books.google.ca/books?id=A9DmboKaO7AC&pg=PT30&lpg=PT30&dq=The+Best+Spiritual+Writing+2011+alice+lok&source=bl&ots=HJdnsa9ybR&sig=D52H-ds_05A2MCFRy-ltBcxPOmw&hl=en&sa=X&ei=vh03Uv3FOLHc4AO-u4HQAw&ved=0CEQQ6AEwAw#v=onepage&q=The%20Best%20Spiritual%20Writing%202011%20alice%20lok&f=false The Best Spiritual Writing 2011]</ref> She also features in [[Auschwitz: The Nazis and the Final Solution]]
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Cahana was one of five Hungarian Holocaust survivors whose story was featured in the Steven Spielberg 1999 Academy Award winning documentary movie, ''[[The Last Days]]''.<ref>Holden, Stephen. [http://movies.nytimes.com/movie/review?res=9B06E3D81E38F936A35751C0A96F958260 The Last Days (1998) FILM REVIEW; In Hungary, the Final Days of the 'Final Solution'] "The New York Times", February 5, 1999</ref> Her writing was featured in The Best Spiritual Writing 2011 <ref>ed. Bill Collins [http://books.google.ca/books?id=A9DmboKaO7AC&pg=PT30&lpg=PT30&dq=The+Best+Spiritual+Writing+2011+alice+lok&source=bl&ots=HJdnsa9ybR&sig=D52H-ds_05A2MCFRy-ltBcxPOmw&hl=en&sa=X&ei=vh03Uv3FOLHc4AO-u4HQAw&ved=0CEQQ6AEwAw#v=onepage&q=The%20Best%20Spiritual%20Writing%202011%20alice%20lok&f=false The Best Spiritual Writing 2011]</ref> She also features in [[Auschwitz: The Nazis and the Final Solution]]
   
 
==Personal life==
 
==Personal life==
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[[Category:People from Sárvár]]
 
[[Category:People from Sárvár]]
 
[[Category:1929 births]]
 
[[Category:1929 births]]
[[Category:Living people]]
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[[Category:2017 deaths]]

Latest revision as of 02:27, 24 January 2021

Alice Lok Cahana
Born 1929 (age 91–92)
Budapest, Hungary
Nationality Hungarian
Occupation Artist
Known for Holocaust survivor
Website
www.alicelokcahana.com

Alice Lok Cahana (born 1929, in Budapest, Hungary) is an Hungarian Holocaust survivor.[1] She was a teenage inmate in the Auschwitz-Birkenau, Guben and Bergen-Belsen camps. She is most well known for her writings and abstract paintings about the Holocaust. Much of her work is a tribute to Swedish diplomat Raoul Wallenberg, who saved her father during the war.

Art career[]

Cahana is an abstract painter whose work deals with her experiences during World War II, as a Holocaust survivor of multiple concentration camps. In 2006, her piece "No Names" was added to the Vatican Museum's Collection of Modern Religious Art and since then is on permanent display at the museum in Rome, Italy.[2] Her work appears in multiple prestigious museum collections around the world including Yad Vashem in Jerusalem and The United Stated Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington D.C.

In media[]

Cahana was one of five Hungarian Holocaust survivors whose story was featured in the Steven Spielberg 1999 Academy Award winning documentary movie, The Last Days.[3] Her writing was featured in The Best Spiritual Writing 2011 [4] She also features in Auschwitz: The Nazis and the Final Solution

Personal life[]

Cahana married Rabbi Moshe Cahana in Israel. They emigrated to Sweden where their first son, Rabbi Ronnie Cahana, was born. They finally settled in Houston where Rabbi Michael Cahana and Rina Cahana were born.

External links[]

References[]

  1. Women Artists of The American West, "Alice Lok Cahana Biography"
  2. Johnson, Patricia C. "Pope welcomes Holocaust survivor Alice Lok Cahana's No Names painting to Vatican Museum" "The Houston Chronicle", Nov. 9, 2006
  3. Holden, Stephen. The Last Days (1998) FILM REVIEW; In Hungary, the Final Days of the 'Final Solution' "The New York Times", February 5, 1999
  4. ed. Bill Collins The Best Spiritual Writing 2011

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