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Project Partners

I am very grateful for the support of my project partners without whom this project would not be possible.  Each brings important expertise at the theoretical, practical, and pedagogical levels.​






The Center for Urban History is an independent research institution working across several areas: urban history research, digital humanities and archiving, and public history. The Center was born on April 16, 2004 in Vienna when Dr. Harald Binder established a private foundation with the intent to create an institutional framework for urban history research in Ukraine. One of the main aims for the Center was and remains developing an infrastructure that would support innovative research endeavors along with public outreach.


At the Holocaust Educational Trust, we work to ensure that people from every background are educated about the Holocaust and the important lessons to be learned for today.

How the Trust Makes a Difference:

  • Educates thousands of students across the UK

  • Trains and supports hundreds of teachers every year

  • Enables Holocaust survivors to share their personal testimonies

  • Motivates future generations to speak out against intolerance

  • Inspires individuals to consider their responsibilities to their communities

  • Works with Parliament and the media to help spread understanding of the Holocaust

The Wiener Holocaust Library is one of the world’s leading and most extensive archives on the Holocaust, the Nazi era and genocide. The Library’s unique collection of over one million items includes published and unpublished works, press cuttings, photographs and eyewitness testimony.

Duke’s Digital Art History & Visual Culture Research Lab is a dynamic research community of faculty, staff, and students. We engage and advance critical digital methods to promote new approaches to scholarship and pedagogy in the study and interpretation of the visual arts, architecture, cultural heritage, and urban environments.


Holocaust Centre North seeks to raise awareness of human rights, freedom and equality by exploring one of the darkest chapters in contemporary history. We are dedicated to telling a global history through local stories by collecting, preserving and displaying the documentary evidence and testimony of survivors and refugees who built new lives as members of northern communities after the Holocaust. We make their stories relevant today through our interdisciplinary and creative programming. 

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