Szeged, Hungary Deportation Survivors
Introduction by Dóra Pataricza, PhD.
There were 4,161 Jews living in Szeged in 1941. After the German occupation (March 19, 1944), the Jews were confined to a ghetto with the Jews from surrounding villages.
On June 25, 27, and 28, 1944, the Szeged ghetto was liquidated. Three trains, containing approximately 8,500 people, departed from Szeged, Hungary. The first train went to Auschwitz where most of the people were murdered. The second train was uncoupled, with half going to Auschwitz and half ending at the Strasshof Labor Camp outside of Vienna. The third train went to Strasshof, where some of the people survived.
For additional information on the Hungarian Holocaust experience, please see http://www.zchor.org/hungaria.
The information contained in this database was made available through cataloging, indexing and digitization projects of the entire Szeged Jewish Community archive in 2018-2019. The database contains all Jewish residents of Szeged who had an address there. It does not list Jews living in surrounding towns.
Beside this list, the Szeged Jewish Community also holds records of survivors, ca. 1,700 individual index cards.
This database includes 3,884 records of Szeged deportation survivors. The identification of women with only married names was being done by Kathy Glatter, MD and Dóra Pataricza, PhD
The database includes the following fields:
This database of Jewish deportees from Szeged was most probably written by the council of the Szeged Jewish Community in beginning of May, 1944.
In addition, thanks to JewishGen Inc. for providing the website and database expertise to make this database accessible. Special thanks to Avrami Groll, Warren Blatt and Michael Tobias for their continued contributions to Jewish genealogy. Special thanks to Vera Ábrahám, Zoltán Pár Sprájcer and Gabriella Kádas (project workers of the Szeged Jewish Community), as well as Kathy Glatter, Ann Major, Judy Petersen, Katalin Korösi, Marianne Hajdú, Lynn Pollak Golumbic and Krisztina Zámbó for transcribing the 92 pages of the deportation list.
Searching the Database
This database is searchable via JewishGen's Holocaust Database.
Last Update: 6 Mar 2019 by WSB