Original Jewish WW2 Wooden Rocking INK Blotter ‘WARSAWA‘ with Star of David from Ghetto
For your consideration here is the Original Jewish WW2 Wooden Rocking INK Blotter ‘WARSAWA’ with Star of David from Ghetto.
Wooden rocking blotters with Star of David engraved on top of handle and ‘WARSAWA’ on side. Significant wear from use.
The item is bought on a famous auction in USA – it is confirmed one more time authenticity of the item – please look at the screenshot.
This item was used in Jewish Warsaw Ghetto in Poland by JUDENRATE.
Size: 6″ x 3″ x 3½”. From real old collection!
Estimate price: $850 – $900.
Pay in Parts: on our site you can pay for any item during 2 – 3 months. Just make a deposit 10% and the item will wait for you.
Discount is available – just push button MAKE OFFER .
Guarantee: I am not a licensed dealer and can not give you Certificate of Authenticity. For this purpose I give to all of my clients 7 days to inspect the item – the item can be returned for any reason for full refund.
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The item does not promote or glorify violence, racial or religious intolerance and is for sale only for historical purposes to people who are interested in World history. The item will not be sent to the countries where they are not allowed to be sold.
Wikipedia: Judenrat (plural: Judenräte; German for “Jewish council”) was a widely used administrative agency imposed by Nazi Germany during World War II, predominantly within the ghettos in Nazi-occupied Europe, and the Jewish ghettos in German-occupied Poland. The Nazi German administration required Jews to form a Judenrat in every community across the occupied territories. The Judenrat constituted a form of self-enforcing intermediary, used by the Nazi administration to control larger Jewish communities in occupied areas. The Germans also implemented the name Jewish Council of Elders (Jüdischen Ältestenrat or Ältestenrat der Juden) in some ghettos, as in the Łódź Ghetto, and in Theresienstadt or in the Bergen-Belsen concentration camp. While the history of the term Judenrat itself is unclear, Jewish communities themselves had established councils for self-government as far back as the Medieval Era. While the Hebrew term of Kahal (קהל) or Kehillah (קהילה) was used by the Jewish community, German authorities generally tended to use the term Judenräte.