Unusual German WW2 Badge for Polish Worker from Litzmannstadt Ghetto
For your consideration here is the Unusual German WW2 Badge for Polish Worker from Litzmannstadt Ghetto.
The badge is handmade and made from Bronze with gold plated.
The size is 34 x 43 x 5 mm.
This item was obtained from a large old collection in Europe. The previous owner is opening a museum of WW2 Military and he needs some money for that. He has 20.000+ items for his museum. We bought from him 350+ unique items museum qualification and now we are starting to listing it.
100% original ! From real old collection! Item for historic museum or private collection.
Estimate price: $300 – $350. Recently the badge with letter P (cloth version) sold on eBay for $350 – see the image.
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.
If you have any questions please CONTACT US:
The item does not promote or glorify violence, racial or religious intolerance and are selling only for historical purpose to people who are interested in World history. The items will not be sent to the countries where they are not allowed to be sold.
History: The Łódź Ghetto (German: Ghetto Litzmannstadt) was a World War II ghetto established for Polish Jews and Roma following the 1939 invasion of Poland. It was the second-largest ghetto in all of German-occupied Europe after the Warsaw Ghetto. Situated in the city of Łódź, and originally intended as a preliminary step upon a more extensive plan of creating the Judenfrei province of Warthegau, the ghetto was transformed into a major industrial centre, manufacturing much needed war supplies for Nazi Germany and especially for the German Army. The number of people incarcerated in it was augmented further by the Jews deported from the Reich territories.
Because of its remarkable productivity, the ghetto managed to survive until August 1944. In the first two years, it absorbed almost 20,000 Jews from liquidated ghettos in nearby Polish towns and villages, as well as 20,000 more from the rest of German-occupied Europe. After the wave of deportations to Chełmno death camp beginning in early 1942, and in spite of a stark reversal of fortune, the Germans persisted in eradicating the ghetto: they transported the remaining population to Auschwitz and Chełmno extermination camps, where most died upon arrival. It was the last ghetto in occupied Poland to be liquidated. A total of 204,000 Jews passed through it; but only 800 remained hidden when the Soviets arrived. About 10,000 Jewish residents of Łódź, who used to live there before the invasion of Poland, survived the Holocaust elsewhere.