Ebensee survivors mill around the former roll call area.
The snow-capped peaks of the Alps Mountains loom in the distance.
Survivors wave to American liberators from their bunks in the infirmary barracks for Jewish prisoners in the Ebensee concentration camp.
An emaciated Hungarian Jewish survivor sits on a stool in the infirmary
barracks for Jewish prisoners in the Ebensee concentration camp.
Emaciated survivors sit in bunks in one of the infirmary barracks in the Ebensee concentration camp.
Former prisoners of Ebensee freed by the U.S. Third Army leave the camp under the sign “We Welcome Our Liberators”
Survivors in Ebensee hospital barracks 2 (for Jews) after liberation. The young man second from the right in the front row is 16 year-old George Havas
Survivors from Ebensee pose for a group portrait after showering in portable shower units installed by personnel from the 30th U.S. Army Field Hospital
Ebensee survivors rummage through piles of clothing.
Starved Survivors in Ebensee
Survivors in the Ebensee infirmary for Jews. The people who could not fit into the bunks were forced to sleep on the floor.
Survivors at Ebensee, too weak to eat solid food, suck on sugar cubes for strength
Ebensee survivors gather outside on the day of liberation. The survivor at center-left holding his metal name tag is Joachim Friedner, a twenty-one year-old Polish Jew from Krakow.
Survivors look out from the upper tier of a bunk in the infirmary barracks for Jewish prisoners in the Ebensee concentration camp.
Ebensee survivors prepare a meal over an open flame. The man second from left is Josef Szuyt, the former clerk of barracks 16.
Survivors in Ebensee wrap themselves in blankets. The man in the foreground is Mr. Faiwl, originally from Kalisz, Poland, imprisoned in Warsaw ghetto, Czestochowa ghetto - Hassak labor camp, Bedzin ghetto, Auschwitz-Birkenau, Swietochowice and Ebensee, where he was liberated by the U.S. Army.
Survivors at Ebensee in hospital barracks #2 for Jews
Four starved survivors at Ebensee sit in a bunk originally intended for one, while many of the sick lay on the floor
Emaciated Jewish survivors, who had been confined to the infirmary barracks at Ebensee, are gathered outside on the day after liberation. The survivor at center-left holding his metal name tag is Joachim Friedner, a twenty-one year-old Polish Jew from Crakow.
Survivors of Ebensee rest outside tents set up by the U.S. Army 30th Field Hospital