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  1. Edith Frank - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Edith_Frank

    Edith Frank (née Holländer; 16 January 1900 – 6 January 1945) was the mother of Holocaust diarist Anne Frank, and her older sister Margot.She was a prisoner during the Holocaust at Auschwitz-Birkenau concentration camp, where she died from starvation

  2. Anne Frank - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anne_Frank

    Early life. Frank was born Annelies or Anneliese Marie Frank on 12 June 1929 at the Maingau Red Cross Clinic in Frankfurt, Germany, to Edith (née Holländer) and Otto Heinrich Frank.

    • Dutch
    • Bergen-Belsen concentration camp, Lower Saxony, Germany
  3. Otto Frank - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Otto_Frank

    Otto Heinrich Frank (12 May 1889 – 19 August 1980) was a German businessman who later became a resident of the Netherlands and Switzerland. He was the father of Anne and Margot Frank and husband of Edith Frank-Holländer, and was the sole member of his family to survive the Holocaust.

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  5. Edith - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_people_named_Edith

    Edith is a female given name, derived from the Old English words ēad, meaning 'riches or blessed', and ġȳð, meaning 'war', and is in common usage in this form in English, German, many Scandinavian languages and Dutch. Its French form is Édith.

    • Female
    • 'riches or blessed' + 'war'
    • Ditte, Edie, Edythe
    • Old English
  6. Anne Frank was born on 12 June 1929 in Frankfurt, Germany. She was the second daughter of Otto Frank (1889–1980), a German businessman, [2] and Edith Frank-Holländer (1900 – 45). Margot Frank (1926–45) was her older sister. [3]

  7. Edith Frank personality profile - Celebrities Galore -- Free ...

    www.celebrities-galore.com/.../edith-frank/home

    Edith Frank is the philanthropist and humanitarian who is deeply concerned about the state of the world, for which she has great compassion and idealism. She has a utopian personality, and will spend her life trying to realize some aspect of her utopian dream, sacrificing money, time, and energy for a better world.

  8. Edith Frank (Holländer) (1900 - 1945) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com/people/Edith-Frank/6000000008871190054

    Genealogy for Edith Frank (Holländer) (1900 - 1945) family tree on Geni, with over 200 million profiles of ancestors and living relatives. People Projects Discussions Surnames

  9. Anne no Nikki - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anne_no_Nikki

    Anne no Nikki (アンネの日記), also known as The Diary of Anne Frank, is a 1995 Japanese anime film based on Anne Frank's The Diary of a Young Girl.It is a feature film by Madhouse, was directed by Akinori Nagaoka and released on August 19, 1995.

  10. 1900 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1900

    1900 was an exceptional common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar and a leap year starting on Saturday of the Julian calendar, the 1900th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 900th year of the 2nd millennium, the 100th and last year of the 19th century, and the 1st year of the 1900s decade. As of the ...

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    Palmer, who took her sur­name from an Eng­lish ac­tress she ad­mired, was one of three daugh­ters born to Dr. Al­fred Peiser[de], a Ger­man Jew­ish sur­geon, and Rose Liss­man (or Liss­mann), an Aus­trian Jew­ish stage ac­tress in Posen, Prus­sia, Ger­many (now Poznań, Poland). When Lilli was four her fam­ily moved to Berlin-Char­lot­ten­burg. She was a ju­nior table ten­nis cham­pion as a young girl. She stud­ied drama in Berlin but her re­cently ne­go­ti­ated two-year con­tract with the Frank­furt Play­house was can­celled after Hitler came to power in 1933 and the fam­ily faced grave re­minders due to their Jew­ish her­itage. Her elder sis­ter, Irene (1911–1996), be­came an ac­tress known as Irene Prador, later Mrs Irene Tooth. The youngest sis­ter, Hilde­gard Julie Peiser (later Mrs Ross; 1919–2008), did not, how­ever, fol­low her sis­ters' ca­reer choices. Lilli and her sis­ters fled Berlin to Paris but their fa­ther died in 1934 (aged 57) in Berlin. Their mother, Rose, died in...

    In France, she ap­peared in an op­eretta at the Moulin Rouge, and then to Lon­don, where she began her film ca­reer. While per­form­ing in cabarets, she at­tracted the at­ten­tion of British tal­ent scouts and was of­fered a con­tract by the Gau­mont Film Com­pany. She made her screen debut in Crime Un­lim­ited(1935) and ap­peared in nu­mer­ous British films for the next decade. She mar­ried actor Rex Har­ri­son on 25 Jan­u­ary 1943, and fol­lowed him to Hol­ly­wood in 1945. She signed with Warner Broth­ers and ap­peared in sev­eral films, no­tably Cloak and Dag­ger (1946) and Body and Soul(1947). She pe­ri­od­i­cally ap­peared in stage plays as well as host­ing her own tele­vi­sion se­ries in 1951. Har­ri­son and Palmer ap­peared to­gether in the hit Broad­way play Bell, Book and Candle in the early 1950s and later starred in the film ver­sion of The Four Poster (1952), which was based on the award-win­ning Broad­way play of the same name, writ­ten by Jan de Har­tog. She won the Vo...

    Palmer's first mar­riage was to Rex Har­ri­sonin 1943. They di­vorced in 1957. Palmer was mar­ried to Ar­gen­tine actor Car­los Thomp­son from 1957 until her death in Los An­ge­les from ab­dom­i­nal can­cerin 1986 at the age of 71. She was sur­vived by her hus­band, son, sis­ters, and her ex-hus­band. Palmer is in­terred at For­est Lawn Memo­r­ial Park, Glen­dale, Cal­i­for­nia. The ashes of her first hus­band, Rex Har­ri­son, were scat­tered on her grave.[citation needed]

    1953: Volpi Cup for Best Actress for The Four Poster
    1956: Deutscher Filmpreis (Silver) for Best Actress in Teufel in Seide
    1957: Deutscher Filmpreis (Silver) for Best Actress in Anastasia, die letzte Zarentochter
    1959: Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy nomination for But Not for Me

    Bibliography

    1. Bergfelder, Tim; Cargnelli, Christian, eds. (2008). Speaking Emigres and British Cinema, 1925–1950. Berghahn Books. ISBN 978-1-84545-532-3. 2. Moliterno, Gino. The A to Z of Italian Cinema. Scarecrow Press. ISBN 978-0-810-86896-0.

    Palmer, Lilli. Change Lobsters and Dance: An Autobiography. New York: Macmillan, 1975.ISBN 0-0259-4610-2

    Lilli Palmer on IMDb
    Lilli Palmer at the Internet Broadway Database
    Lilli Palmer at Find a Grave