This camp is distinguished from the whole world by the fact that, after the war, it was neither destroyed, nor turned into a museum
The Holocaust Exposition recounts the culture and history of the once abundant Lithuanian Jews, from their arrival in the Grand Duchy of Lithuania to their tragic death during the Holocaust.
The Tolerance Centre is located in a building which has long been in Jewish hands. After World War I, a professional Jewish theatre was established here, and cultural and social events were held by other organizations.
Paneriai is the site of the largest mass murder organised and executed by the Nazis in Lithuania.
During the Second World War, about 12,000 Jews were forced into the so-called Little Jewish Ghetto (Stiklių, Gaono, Antokolskio, Žydų Str.).
This commemorative plaque gives meaning to YIVO after the building and its institutions in Lithuania were gone in 1940, though YIVO still exists today.
This monument, built more than a decade ago, is made of the tombstones once taken from the cemetery and used for the stairs of Mount Taurus in Soviet times.
The violin virtuoso Jascha Heifetz studied at the Vilnius Music School and used to live on the same street as his school was situated, i.e. Vilnius street 27
It organises cultural, educational and religious events, and oversees Jewish cultural and historical heritage objects
The Choral Synagogue is the only synagogue in Vilnius that survived the Second World War without significant damage
The Jewish poet Moyshe Kulbak, who glorified Vilnius in his work, lived in this house in the 1920s
This street was named after Ona Šimaitė, a Vilnius University librarian who helped Jews during the Second World War
The Supreme Rabbi board of the Great Vilnius Synagogue was considered one of the most important institutions of the Jewish community and was located in this building