The Museum’s traveling exhibitions have appeared in 195 US cities and 49 US states and in Canada, Croatia, Germany, Hungary, Israel, and Serbia. Presented at a wide variety of venues, these exhibitions bring the history and lessons of the Holocaust beyond the Museum’s walls, reaching audiences from the smallest towns to the largest cities.
The Museum exhibitions program is sponsored in part by the Lester Robbins and Sheila Johnson Robbins Traveling and Special Exhibitions Fund established in 1990 and Dr. and Mrs. Sol Center.
Examines how the Nazis used propaganda to win broad voter support in Germany’s young democracy after World War I, implement radical programs under the party’s dictatorship in the 1930s, and justify war and mass murder
From 1933 to 1945, Nazi Germany carried out a campaign to “cleanse” German society of people viewed as biological threats to the nation’s “health.” This exhibit traces this history from the early 20th-century international eugenics movement to the Nazi regime’s “science of race.”
Explores whether a controversial proposed boycott of the games might have strengthened international resistance to Nazi tyranny and how the Nazis used the games as propaganda to further their agenda
Examines the Nazi regime’s attempt to eradicate homosexuality, which left thousands dead and shattered the lives of many more
Our exhibitions travel all over the United States and the world. Find an exhibition in your area.