A dog (Ralf?) that belonged to Plaszow commandant Amon Goeth. Several prisoners were killed by this dog during Goeth's tenure at Plaszow, a forced labor concentration camp of which he was Commandant. Goeth (pro. "Gert") was the inspiration for Ralph Fiennes' character in the movie Schindler's List.
Amon Goeth was an SS Hauptsturmführer (Captain) and the commandant of the Nazi concentration camp in Płaszów in German-occupied Poland during World War II. He was tried as a war criminal after the war. After the Supreme National Tribunal of Poland at Kraków found him guilty of murdering tens of thousands of people, he was executed by hanging not far from the former site of the Płaszów camp. The film Schindler's List memorably depicts his occasional practice shooting camp internees for sport.
Amon Goeth shortly before his execution. Goeth was the SS psychopathic killer commanding the Plaszow concentration camp in Poland. He was executed in September 1946 not far from his former command. He was a central character in the Spielberg film Shindler's List.
THE BRITISH REOCCUPATION OF BURMA. Lieutenant General Tanaka, one of seventeen Japanese generals held as prisoners of war at Insein near Rangoon, passes the time by writing his diary. Also held at the camp were three colonels, three lieutenant colonels, five majors, three captains, five lieutenants, twenty three other ranks and one naval captain. A number of these men, including Tanaka, were suspected war criminals.
An agricultural knife nicknamed "Srbosjek" or "Serbcutter", strapped to the hand. It was used by the Ustaše pro-Nazi militia for the speedy killing of inmates at Jasenovac concentration camp. Jasenovac was the only extermination camp not operated by the Nazis and was notorious for the brutality and horror dealt upon its inmates by the Ustashe.