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Art and Antiquities
World War II
Open Directory - Society: Crime: Theft: Art and Antiquities: World War II
Museum Provenance Research
Arts: Art History
Reference: Museums: Museum Resources
Society: History: By Time Period: Twentieth Century: Wars and Conflicts: World War II
Bruno Kreisky Archives Foundation
- [Austria] Art looted by the Nazi regime in Austria. Includes article by Oliver Rathkolb on restitution policies and a list of privately owned artworks still missing.
Enemy Property: The British Government Claims Scheme
- [United Kingdom] Site contains details of the claims scheme and how to apply. It also has summary details of records held at the Public Record Office relating to UK property seized during WWII from organisations and individuals resident in countries with which the UK was at war.
Holocaust: The Plunder of Art Treasures
- Excerpt from the International Military Tribunal, Nurnberg: Nazi Conspiracy and Aggression, Volume 1, Chapter 14.
Nazi-Era Provenance Internet Portal
- Provides a searchable registry of objects in U.S. museum collections that were created before 1946, and changed hands in Continental Europe during the Nazi era (1933-1945).
Project for the Documentation of Wartime Cultural Losses
- Official reports on the Nazis' seizure of cultural property in France, Russia, Europe, Occupied Territories, Neutral countries and Latin America.
The Schloss Collection: Non-restituded Works Looted 1943-1998
- Catalogue listing works of art from the Schloss collection not restituted as of July 1, 1997.
US National Archives Bibliography of Holocaust Era Assets
- Provides categorized bibliographic citations, printed and online, dealing with Holocaust-Era Assets. Includes categories for looted art.
- Part II of an article by James S. Plaut, in which he tells the story of retrieving and collecting of masterpieces looted by Rosenberg, Goring, and Hitler and hidden in Germany. [The Atlantic Monthly] (October 01, 1946)
Loot for the Master Race
- Article by James S. Plaut, who was directly responsible for recovering the works of art which had been looted by Rosenberg, Göring, and Hitler and hidden in Germany. [The Atlantic Monthly] (September 01, 1946)
World War II
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