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  1. Fritz Pfeffer was born in Gießen, Germany, one of the six children of Ignatz Pfeffer and Jeannette Hirsch-Pfeffer, who lived above their clothing and textiles shop at 6 Marktplatz in Giessen. After completing his education, Pfeffer trained as a dentist and jaw surgeon, obtained a license to practice in 1911 and opened a surgery the following ...

  2. When the Nazis came to power in Germany in 1933, Fritz Pfeffer had a flourishing dental practice in Berlin. He was divorced and lived there with his son, Werner (6 years old). Fritz was a strict father, who valued discipline. He observed the Jewish holidays and adhered to the religious precepts.

  3. Fritz Pfeffer was born on April 30, 1889 in Giessen, Germany. He was an actor, known for Anne Frank House VR (2018), Anne Frank: 70 Years Later (2015) and Who Betrayed Anne Frank (2001). He was married to Charlotte Kaletta and Vera Bythiner. He died on December 20, 1944 in Neuengamme, Hamburg, Germany.

    • Early Life
    • in Hiding and Afterwards
    • Posthumous Reputation
    • Sources and Further Reading
    • External Links

    Fritz was born in Gießen, Germany, one of the five children of Ignatz Pfeffer and Jeannette Hirsch-Pfeffer, who lived above their clothing and textiles shop at 6 Marktplatz in Giessen. After completing his education, Fritz trained as a dentist and jaw surgeon, obtained a license to practice in 1911 and opened a surgery the following year in Berlin. He served in the German Army during the First World War and afterwards, in 1921 married Vera Bythiner (31 March 1904 – 30 September 1942), who was born in Posen in Imperial Germany (now Poznań, Poland). The marriage produced a son, Werner Peter Pfeffer(3 April 1927 – 14 February 1995), then the couple divorced in 1932. Fritz was granted custody of the boy and raised him alone until November 1938, when the rising tide of Nazi activity in Germany persuaded him to send him into the care of his brother Ernst in England. Werner emigrated to California in 1945 after his uncle's death and changed his name to Peter Pepper, later establishing a su...

    In the autumn of 1942, he decided to go into hiding and asked Miep Gies about suitable addresses. She consulted Otto Frank, who, with his and the van Pels family, was being hidden by her in secret rooms in the Franks' office building. Frank agreed to accommodate Pfeffer, and he was taken into their hiding place on 16 November, where his medical degree came in handy as they could not contact a doctor while in hiding.Margot Frank moved into a room with her parents, to allow Pfeffer to share a small room with Anne, beginning what would become a torturous relationship for both. It has been suggested by at least one biographer that Anne's extreme discomfort at sharing her room with a middle aged man while she was going through puberty may have been at the root of her problems with Pfeffer, but the pressures of being in hiding and the generational differences of their forty-year age gap undoubtedly exacerbated the differences in their natures. Pfeffer felt his age gave him seniority over...

    According to the research done by Melissa Müller for her book Anne Frank - The Biography, Charlotta married Pfeffer posthumously in 1950, with retrospective effect to 31 May 1937. She had become estranged from his son Werner but both were united in their defense of Pfeffer after the publication of Anne Frank's diary in 1947, feeling that Anne's portrait of him—and of the pseudonym she had chosen for him, Mr. Dussel, which in German is "Mr. Nitwit"—was injurious to his memory. Otto Frank tried to placate them by reminding them of Anne's youth and of the unflattering portraits of some of the other people in hiding. The subsequent exaggerations of this portrait in the 1955 play and 1959 movie (in which he was played by comic actor Ed Wynn) led Charlotta to contact the screenwriters Albert Hackett and his wife Frances Goodrich to complain that they were libelling her deceased husband, who was depicted as ignorant about Jewish traditions. The Hacketts replied that their script did not mi...

    The Diary of a Young Girl: The Definitive Edition, Anne Frank, translated by Susan Massotty, edited by Otto H. Frank and Mirjam Pressler, Anchor Books, 1995.
    The Roommate of Anne Frank, Nanda van der Zee, Aspekt, 2003.
    The Footsteps of Anne Frank, Ernst Schnabel, Pan, 1959.
    Anne Frank Remembered, Miep Gies and Alison Leslie Gold, Simon and Schuster, 1988.
    • Early Life
    • in Hiding and Afterwards
    • Posthumous Reputation
    • Sources and Further Reading
    • External Links

    Fritz was born in Gießen, Germany, one of the five children of Ignatz Pfeffer and Jeannette Hirsch-Pfeffer, who lived above their clothing and textiles shop at 6 Marktplatz in Giessen. After completing his education, Fritz trained as a dentist and jaw surgeon, obtained a license to practice in 1911 and opened a surgery the following year in Berlin. He served in the German Army during the First World War and afterwards, in 1921 married Vera Bythiner (31 March 1904 – 30 September 1942), who was born in Posen in Imperial Germany (now Poznań, Poland). The marriage produced a son, Werner Peter Pfeffer(3 April 1927 – 14 February 1995), then the couple divorced in 1932. Fritz was granted custody of the boy and raised him alone until November 1938, when the rising tide of Nazi activity in Germany persuaded him to send him into the care of his brother Ernst in England. Werner emigrated to California in 1945 after his uncle's death and changed his name to Peter Pepper, later establishing a su...

    In the autumn of 1942, he decided to go into hiding and inquired with Miep Gies about suitable addresses. She consulted Otto Frank, who, with his and the van Pels family, was being hidden by her in secret rooms in the Franks' office building. Frank agreed to accommodate Pfeffer and he was taken into their hiding place on 16 November, where his medical degree came in handy as they could not contact a doctor while in hiding. Margot Frank moved into a room with her parents, to allow Pfeffer to share a small room with Anne, beginning what would become a torturous relationship for both. It has been suggested by at least one biographer that Anne's extreme discomfort at sharing her room with a middle aged man while she was going through puberty may have been at the root of her problems with Pfeffer but the pressures of being in hiding and the generational differences of the forty year age gap between them undoubtedly exacerbated the differences in their natures. Pfeffer felt his age gave h...

    According to the research done by Melissa Müller for her book Anne Frank - The Biography, Charlotta married Pfeffer posthumously in 1950, with retrospective effect to 31 May 1937. She had become estranged from his son Werner but both were united in their defense of Pfeffer after the publication of Anne Frank's diary in 1947, feeling that Anne's portrait of him—and of the pseudonym she had chosen for him, Mr. Dussel, which in German is "Mr. Nitwit"—was injurious to his memory. Otto Frank tried to placate them by reminding them of Anne's youth and of the unflattering portraits of some of the other people in hiding. The subsequent exaggerations of this portrait in the 1955 play and 1959 movie (in which he was played by comic actor Ed Wynn) led Charlotta to contact the screenwriters Albert Hackett and his wife Frances Goodrich to complain that they were libelling her deceased husband, who was depicted as ignorant about Jewish traditions. The Hacketts replied that their script did not mi...

    The Diary of a Young Girl: The Definitive Edition, Anne Frank, translated by Susan Massotty, edited by Otto H. Frank and Mirjam Pressler, Anchor Books, 1995.
    The Roommate of Anne Frank, Nanda van der Zee, Aspekt, 2003.
    The Footsteps of Anne Frank, Ernst Schnabel, Pan, 1959.
    Anne Frank Remembered, Miep Gies and Alison Leslie Gold, Simon and Schuster, 1988.
  4. Apr 13, 2015 · That dentist, Dr. Friedrich “Fritz” Pfeffer, was Anne Frank’s roommate, her dentist, and her sometimes nemesis. Unfortunately, our knowledge of Fritz has been sullied somewhat by Anne’s resentment of him. The truth is that Anne didn’t like sharing such a small space with a strange man.

  5. Fritz Pfeffer: his birthday, what he did before fame, his family life, fun trivia facts, popularity rankings, and more.

  6. During WWII, Anne Frank's family hid in the Secret Annex for over 2 years, with the Van Pels family and Fritz Pfeffer. Meet them here.

  7. Dec 15, 2008 · Fritz Pfeffer was born on April 30 1889 in Giessen, Germany. He was given the rather unflattering name Albert Dussel by Anne, which translates as 'idiot.' Before the Secret Annex Fritz (Albert) was...

  8. May 23, 2018 · About Peter Pepper (Pfeffer) In 1921 Fritz Pfeffer married Vera Bythiner (31 March 1904 – 30 September 1942), who was born in Posen in Imperial Germany (now Poznañ, Poland). The marriage produced a son, Werner Peter Pfeffer (3 April 1927 – 14 February 1995), then the couple divorced in 1932.

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