What a touching memorial. The carvings are excruciating as they are beautiful. I appreciated the short history etched into the wall, as their visitor center was closed. Not to be missed. Don’t rush through, either!
About Holocaust Memorial
1 - 10 of 1,092 reviews
Located between Meridian Ave and Dade Blvd, about 1,5 miles away from Ocean Drive/Lummus Park area. Impressive looking Memorial, which reminds how dark place world was in 1940's. After visiting here, you can continue to Botanical Garden, so you can get some joyful feelings too
This memorial is definitely worth a visit. It is very moving and provides the historical background while allowing the art to speak by itself.
This installations sits at the corner of Meridian and Dade Blvd. It is a very nice reflection pool. The names of holocaust victims are engraved on black granite wall. You can add a familiar members name for a fee. The engrave images retelling the story...More
It was definitely an emotional visit but, even though the place's aim is to show the oppression and horror the Holocaust has brought, there's something amazingly peaceful about it.
During our Segway tour we stopped at this memorial. Not for the faint of heart... but a must see. The central sculpture with additional pictures on the stone walls is breathtaking and is a reminder of what humans can do to other humans See this...More
A very sobering memorial that makes you linger and absorb what you see and read. The memorial goes round in a circle and leads you through a tunnel to the statue in the middle of the pond where statues emerge from the hand. It’s so...More
The people who built this really captured the mood and horror of the Holocaust. The view upon walking down the stone hallway that leads to the main exhibit -the hand coming out of the earth - is extremely moving. Its hard to explain. You slowly...More
Having been to many memorials and museums I must say this one was very powerful. Beginning with words from Anne Frank to her concluding words and viewing the sculptures in the center room elicited such emotion. The exhibit is free and the story of the...More