The Boy on the Wooden Box: How the Impossible Became Possible . . . on Schindler’s List

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“Just like The Boy Within the Striped Pajamas or The E book Thief,” this exceptional memoir from Leon Leyson, probably the most youngest youngsters to live to tell the tale the Holocaust on Oskar Schindler’s checklist, “brings to readers a tale of bravery and the combat for a possibility to reside” (VOYA).

This, the one memoir revealed by means of a former Schindler’s checklist kid, completely captures the innocence of a small boy who is going during the unthinkable. Leon Leyson (born Leib Lezjon) was once best ten years vintage whilst the Nazis invaded Poland and his circle of relatives was once pressured to relocate to the Krakow ghetto. With fantastic success, perseverance, and grit, Leyson was once in a position to live to tell the tale the sadism of the Nazis, together with that of the demonic Amon Goeth, commandant of Plaszow, the focus camp out of doors Krakow.

Ultimately, it was once the generosity and crafty of 1 guy, Oskar Schindler, who stored Leon Leyson’s lifestyles, and the lives of his mom, his father, and of his 4 siblings, by means of including their names to his checklist of employees in his manufacturing unit—an inventory that was international well known: Schindler’s checklist.

Told with an abundance of dignity and a exceptional loss of rancor and venom, The Boy at the Wood Box is a legacy of desire, a memoir in contrast to anything else you’ve ever learn.
Amazon Highest Books of the Month, August 2013: For readers a while 11 and up, Leon Leyson’s exceptional memoir, The Boy at the Wood Box, is the transferring account of a cheerful youth shattered by means of the Holocaust. Leyson was once lucky sufficient to live to tell the tale, thank you in large part to Oskar Schindler. Because the youngest member of Schindler’s checklist, Leyson provides a singular standpoint at the guy who was his lifelong hero and his first-hand account of day by day life Within the manufacturing unit–which didn’t alleviate the worry or deprivation–and his private interplay with Schindler is strong and different. The Boy at the Wood Box is crucial paintings, serving to mature younger readers bear in mind the Holocaust during the lifetime of a teen who lived it. —Seira Wilson

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