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July 08, 1988 - Image 64

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-07-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

I ENTERTAINMENT 1

7 COUPON T

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our W
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• KAFTA KABOB $
• CHICKEN KABOB
• BAKED KIBBEE
• FALAFIL
• STUFFED GRAPE LEAVES • SHAWARMA

INCLUDES SOUP OR SALAD, RICE & PITA BREAD
• No Other Discounts • Expires 7-16-88

€461

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I U FOR

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WERE FIGHTING FOR
YOUR LIFE

American Heart
Association

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JN

Open Monday thru Saturday 10:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.

WE TAKE EXCEPTION
TO WHAT YOUR
MOTHER TAUGHT
YOU.

YOU SHOULDN'T EAT
EVERYTHING PUT IN
FRONT OF YOU.
You should avoid foods high in
cholesterol. It's a fact, a high
blood cholesterol level sub-
stantially increases your
chances of developing heart
disease. By cutting down on
fatty, rich foods, you can do
yourself a big favor. You could
lower your blood cholesterol
level and reduce your risk of
heart disease.

For more information about a
planned and balanced diet,
contact your American Heart
Association. We'll give you
some free advice on how to
plan a diet good for life.



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64

FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1988

HOURS:
GREEK) POTATO (YOUR CHOICE) OR SPAGHETTI,
Mon. - Thurs. 10:30-10 DESSERT (STRAWBERRY CHEESECAKE, ICE CREAM,

Fri. & Sat. 10:30-11 RICE PUDDING OR JELLO) BREAD BASKET (INCL.
Sun. 8 a.m.-10 p.m. STICKS) AND BEVERAGE (COFFEE OR HOT TEA).

Philip Handleman has created a new documentary focusing on the
Holocaust.

Holocaust Documentary
Tells Story Via Survivors

VICTORIA BELYEU DIAZ

Special to The Jewish News

n this day and age, when
revisionists are espousing
the notion that there
never was a holocaust, or that
its scope was minimal, we in
the media have to be especial-
ly vigilant, have to constant-
ly strive to remind the public
that yes, indeed, there was a
Holocaust, and its scope was
incalculably horrible."
Birmingham filmmaker,
Philip Handleman, has
followed through on his own
words. On Sunday, his film,
"Remembering the Holo-
caust," will debut on Wind-
sor's CBET/Channel 9 at
11:30 a.m. The half-hour
documentary will later be
distributed through the
Public Broadcasting Service
to public television stations
throughout the U.S.
Handleman's documentary
focuses on filmed interviews
with David Bergman, Alex-
ander Ehrmann, Nathan
Garfinkel, Nathan Nothman,
Abe Pasternak, Irene
Petrinitz and Shari Weis
Holocaust survivors who now
live in the Detroit area. The
interview footage, plus still
photos which appear in the
film, was made available to
Handleman through the
Holocaust Memorial Center
archives in West Bloomfield.
"With this documenatry, I
did something I've not done
before," he said. "The pro-
gram was crafted essentially
from already-existing footage.
That had a lot to do with the
approach I took. I think it's
very important to recognize
the involvement of Rabbi
Charles Rosenzveig, the
founder of HMC and himself
a Holocaust survivor, as well
as the persons who did the

I

day-to-day work in compiling
these interviews. Had they
not done this, I'd not have this
(documentary)."
Prior to making the
documentary, the 37-year-old
producer view about 120
hours of archival film footage,
made up essentially of some
60 interviews with area sur-
vivors, who had agreed to talk
on-camera about their ex-
periences in the death camps.
(Interviews were conducted by
HMC historians Dr. Sidney
Bolkosky, Donna Miller,
Robert Roth and Esther
Weine.)
After intensive screening of
the footage, Handleman
selected portions of seven of
the interviews to go in to the
making of "Remembering the
Holocaust."
"There were a number of in-
terviews I would have liked to
use, but in terms of technical
aspects — audio recording,
camera angles, what-have-
you — I was not able to do so,"
said Handleman. "Beyond
that, it became a question of
which ones were going to best
tell the story in the half-hour
I was going to have. I looked
for those that were most infor-
mative and, at the same time,
moving — those which seem-
ed to convey the force of the
experience best.
"As I worked, I felt
something like a physician or
a surgeon with his patients, I
guess — where you care and
feel a great deal, but, at the
same time, you have to force
yourself to be somewhat
detached. Otherwise, you get
too emotionally caught up in
things, and fail in what it is
you're trying to do. There
were moments during those
hours and hours of interviews
when I just had to stop and
put the VCR on hold, and I

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