Children of Holocaust survivors participate in HCC exhibit
Judith Geller, right, belts out a Klezmer song, accompanied by her daughter Rebekah Geller on violin, during a program of poetry, music and discussion by artists about the exhibition, “Creative Quest: Art from the Holocaust’s 2nd Generation,” on view at Howard Community College’s Horowitz Center for Visual and Performing Arts through April 28. Amy Davis / Baltimore Sun photos
Shawn Levin of Baltimore examines a mixed media sculpture by Micheline Klagsbrun, titled “Night Boat of the Narrow Bridge,” one of the works in Creative Quest: Art from the Holocaust’s 2nd Generation.” The piece expresses the dislocation and risky migration of her family, Polish refugees during WWII.
Ron Berkowitz of Ellicott City looks at the photographs by Coos Hamburger that reflect on trauma and resilience, the experiences which shaped the perspective of the photographer, who lost many family members at Auschwitz and Sobibor.
“Night Boats, Family Tree 3,” by Micheline Klagsbrum,” was inspired by her Polish-born family, who were uprooted during World War II.
A packed audience at the reception for “Creative Quest: Art from the Holocaust’s 2nd Generation” at Howard Community College’s Horowitz Center for Visual and Performing Arts, listens to a program about the exhibition, which included music and poetry.
Elizabeth “Liz” Bobo, former Howard County executive, looks at “Two by Two,” one of the paintings by Trudy Banchak on display.