You can make the connections from the link above. The URLs to the photos directly are impossibly long to copy below without creating tinyurl’s for each, but here are the target pages:
a blog article about "next generation" tattoos
Carolyn Yeager's site.
University of Minnesota. An alleged academic site. A brief generic paragraph: "Auschwitz tattoo". Names the tattoo owner, but no evidence or further detail.
Illustration from brief item in a blog on tattooing. Linked to http://www.recordonline.com/apps/pbcs.d ... S/90420008 a news article sob-story from 2009 about 2 pairs of brothers who were together in the Auschwitz tattoo line, all “miraculously survived” the “death camp” and met up again in their eighties in Israel.
The four survivors, with the consecutive serial numbers, are among hundreds of thousands of survivors who poured into Israel at the birth of the Jewish state. An estimated 250,000 are still alive in Israel, carrying the physical and emotional scars of that era.
A Wikipedia stock photo. No article. Photo appears to be recent of man about eighty.
Carlos Porter's sceptical article.
“Auschwitz Survivor Showing Tattoo: Denise Holstein shows the identification tattoo that she received as a prisoner in the Auschwitz concentration camp.” Nothing further.
A piece of morale-boosting propaganda from 2005
Holocaust survivor Charles Winter shows his tattooed arm. He now uses his Auschwitz numbers for his mobile phone and an email PIN
Worth a read. A classic of its kind
Led to a completely unrelated blog where the picture doesn’t actually appear. The photo was one of those staged by the Russians a few weeks after they captured Auschwitz, with healthy well-fed children showing off their tattoos.
Some points occur to me:
- If having a memorial tattoo is so popular today might it not have occurred in the earlier generation too?
- Has any non-Jew ever displayed a tattoo?
- Why are camp returnees such as Wiesel and Simone Veil loath to show the tattoos they claim to have? Just once?
I am not saying the tattooing didn't happen. Just that there is room for legitimate doubt and objective enquiry. (Maybe this is the first step in promoting the wider Revisionist issue, too.)