The Holocaust in Greece

Source: Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

A group of women with bundes and suitcases are standing together while one woman weeps.
A young woman weeps during the deportation of the Romaniote Jews of Ioannina on 25 March 1944. Almost all were murdered at Auschwitz-Birkenau.

The Holocaust in Greece was the mass murder of

Greek Jews, mostly as a result of their deportation to Auschwitz concentration camp, during World War II
. By 1945, between 82 and 92 percent of Greek Jews had been murdered, one of the highest proportions in Europe.

Before the war, approximately 72,000 to 77,000 Jews lived in 27 communities in Greece. The majority, about 50,000, lived in

invaded and occupied Greece in April 1941. During the first year of the occupation, Greek Jews as well as Christians suffered from famine
, property confiscation, and hostage killings.

In March 1943, just over 4,000 Jews

Italian armistice in September 1943, Germany took over the Italian occupation zone, whose rulers had until then opposed the deportation of Jews. In March 1944, Athens, Ioannina, and other places in the former Italian occupation zone witnessed the roundup and deportation of their Jewish communities, although more Jews were able to escape than in the earlier deportations. In mid-1944, Jews living in the Greek islands were targeted. Around 10,000 Jews survived the Holocaust either by going into hiding, fighting with the Greek resistance, or surviving Nazi concentration camps

Following World War II, surviving Jews faced obstacles regaining their property from non-Jews who had taken it over during the war. About half emigrated to Israel and other countries in the first decade after the war. The Holocaust was long overshadowed by other events during the wartime occupation, but gained additional prominence in the 21st century.


The Greek-speaking

Sephardim settled in the Ottoman Empire, including areas that are now Greece, after their expulsion from Spain and Portugal at the end of the fifteenth century.[3][4] Numerically and culturally, they came to dominate the earlier Romaniote community.[5] The prewar Jewish communities of southern, western, and northern Greece each had a different history:[2]

Before the Balkan Wars, no more than 10,000 Jews lived in Greece; this number would increase eightfold as a result of territorial acquisitions.

Metaxas dictatorship overthrew unstable parliamentary politics.[36][37] Upon the outbreak of World War II, some 72,000 to 77,000 Jews lived in 27 communities in Greece—the majority of them in Salonica.[18]

Axis occupation

Early in the morning of 28 October 1940, Italy

Germany joined the war and occupied all of mainland Greece by the end of the month and Crete in May.[41][42] A group of generals announced a new government with German backing on 26 April, while the royal family was evacuated to Crete and then to Cairo, where the Greek government-in-exile was established.[43][44] After a month, all Greek prisoners of war were released, including all Jewish soldiers.[45]

In mid-1941, Greece was partitioned into three occupation zones. The Germans occupied strategically important areas: Macedonia including Salonica, the harbor of

Bulgarianization program, sending more than 100,000 Greek refugees westward.[46][47][48] The collaborationist Greek government began to see Bulgaria as the main threat and did all it could to secure German support for limiting the size of the Bulgarian occupation zone. However, in June 1943, parts of eastern Macedonia switched from German to Bulgarian control.[49]

Anti-Jewish persecution

Immediately after the occupation, German police units made arrests based on lists of individuals deemed subversive, including Greek Jewish intellectuals and the entire Salonica Jewish community council.[50] The Reichsleiter Rosenberg Taskforce surveyed Jewish assets a week after the occupation.[51] To curry favor with the Germans, collaborationist prime minister Georgios Tsolakoglou announced that there was a "Jewish problem" in Greece—the term was not a part of prewar discourse—adding, "this question will be definitively solved within the framework of the whole New Order in Europe".[52]

Photograph of a sign on a door reading "Jews Undesirable"
"Jews undesirable" placard in Salonica, 1941

Confiscation of all kinds of property from both Jews and non-Jews was undertaken on a massive scale; wealthy Jews were arrested and their businesses expropriated.[53] During the first year of occupation, Jews shared in the same hardships as other Greeks, including the 1941 Greek famine and hyperinflation. Black market activity was widespread despite being punishable by immediate execution.[54] The famine disproportionately affected Greek Jews as many were members of the urban proletariat and lacked connections to the countryside.[55] In Salonica, German occupation forces tried to exacerbate the divisions between Greek Jews and the Christian population, encouraging newspapers to print antisemitic material and reviving the EEE, which Metaxas had banned.[56] In the Bulgarian occupation zone, hundreds of Thracian Jews were forced into Bulgarian labor battalions, thus escaping famine and the deportation of Thracian Jews in 1943.[46] In Macedonia, all recently arrived Jews, mostly a few hundred refugees from Yugoslavia, were required to register with the police in November 1941. A handful were immediately placed in German custody, deported, and executed.[57]

Photograph from above of thousands of people standing in a public square
Roundup of 9,000 Jews in Salonica, 11 July 1942

Greek collaborators provided the names of alleged Communists to the German authorities, who held them as hostages and shot them in

resistance activities. Jews were overrepresented among these victims.[49] In the second half of 1941, Jewish property in Salonica was confiscated on a large scale to rehouse Christians whose residences had been destroyed by bombing, or who had fled the Bulgarian occupation zone.[58] In February 1942, the collaborationist government acceded to German demands and fired high-ranking official Georgios D. Daskalakis [el] because of his alleged Jewish ancestry.[59] Soon after it agreed to ban all Jews from leaving the country at German request.[60]

On 11 July 1942,

Organization Todt, a Nazi civil and military engineering organization. Greek gendarmes guarded the forced laborers as they were transferred to work sites and former Greek military officers oversaw the work projects.[64][65][66] Conditions were so harsh that hundreds of Jews died.[67][68] Some escaped, but the Germans shot others in retaliation.[64][65] Neither the Greek authorities nor the Orthodox Church made any protest.[68] As a ransom for the laborers, the Jewish community paid two billion drachmas and gave up the extensive Jewish cemetery of Salonica, which the city administration had been trying to obtain for years.[69][70] The municipality of Salonica destroyed the cemetery beginning in December 1942, and the city and the Greek Orthodox Church used many of the tombstones for construction.[71][72] By the end of 1942, more than a thousand Jews had fled from Salonica to Athens—mostly the wealthy, as the journey cost 150,000 drachmas (£300, equivalent to £15,000 in 2021).[68]


Places where Greek Jews were deported

More than 2,000 Greek Jews were deported in late 1942 to

Christopher Browning argues that German dictator Adolf Hitler ordered the deportation of Salonica's Jews on 2 November 1941, citing a passage in Gerhard Engel's diary stating that Hitler "demands that the Jewish elements be removed from Salonika".[75] Salonica's chief rabbi, Zvi Koretz, was interned in Vienna from May 1941 to January 1942—a year before the deportation process began in Salonica.[76]

Building defenses for a possible Allied attack in the northern Aegean coincided with preparations for the deportation of Salonica's Jews and the deployment of German advisor Theodor Dannecker to Bulgaria, to ensure that Western Thrace was also cleared. Hitler believed that Jewish populations would hamper the Axis defenses in the event of invasion.[77] According to historian Andrew Apostolou, the collaborationist Greek leadership continued to cooperate with the Germans to ward off Bulgarian aspirations for the permanent annexation of Western Thrace and Macedonia, while creating exonerating evidence in case the Allies won.[78] Both the collaborationist administration and postwar governments used the war as an opportunity to Hellenize northern Greece, for example by the expulsion of Cham Albanians and the displacement of many ethnic Macedonians. This same area, from Corfu to the Turkish border, was most deadly for Jews during the Holocaust.[79]

Deportations of Jews from Greece.1943-1944. Anastasios Karababas, In the Footsteps of the Jews of Greece (Prologue by Yiannis Boutaris), Vallentine Mitchell, London/Chicago, 2024, p.15

Overall, 60,000 Jews were deported from Greece to Auschwitz; around 12,750 were spared from immediate gassing and no more than 2,000 returned home after the war.[80] Jews were not necessarily aware of the fate awaiting them, and some expected to be put to forced labor in Poland.[81][82][83][84] The trains were packed so tightly that there was no space to sit down, and the journey took three weeks. As many as 50 percent died en route, some went mad, and most were unable to stand upon arriving at Auschwitz.[85] Following the deportation, almost all Jewish-owned property was sold by the authorities, privately looted by Greeks, or nationalized by the Greek government. Almost everywhere, Christians went into Jewish districts immediately after they were vacated to loot.[86][87]

Thrace (March 1943)

External videos
video icon Silent film of the deportation of Jews from Kavala, Serres, and Drama in Bulgarian-occupied northern Greece, March 1943

Before dawn on 4 March 1943, 4,058 of the 4,273 Jews in Bulgarian-occupied Macedonia and Western Thrace (

Dupnica, held there for a few weeks, and then deported to Treblinka extermination camp via the Danube.[90][91] In less than a month, 97 percent of the Jews in the Bulgarian occupation zone were murdered;[90] none of those deported survived. Dannecker reported the deportation "was carried out without any particular reaction from local people".[91] Bulgarian authorities saw the removal of non-Bulgarian ethnic groups, including Jews and Greeks, as a necessary step in making room for Bulgarian settlers.[92]

Salonica (March–August 1943)

Photograph of prisoners sorting confiscated property at Auschwitz II-Birkenau
Prisoners sorting confiscated property at Auschwitz II-Birkenau, early 1944. Among them is Chaim Rephael, deported from Salonica.

Preparation for the deportation of Salonica's Jews began in January 1943.[93] A German official, Günther Altenburg, notified the prime minister of the collaborationist government, Konstantinos Logothetopoulos, on 26 January, but there is no record of him taking action to prevent the deportations, except two letters of protest written after they had already begun. Despite the letters, the collaborationist government continued to cooperate with the deportation.[94] The Italian occupation authorities and Consul Guelfo Zamboni vigorously protested, issued Italian citizenship to Greek Jews, and arranged travel to Athens for hundreds of Jews with Italian or foreign citizenship.[95] Spanish officials in the region also attempted to stop the deportations.[96]

On 6 February, the

Langadas, but as many as 2,500 Jews occupied the area at a time.[99]

Some Jews escaped to the mountains and joined resistance groups or fled to Athens, but most could not.

Nea Orestiada, and Didymoteicho in the strip along the Turkish border.[103] Around 600 Jews, mostly Spanish citizens and members of the Jewish Council, were deported instead to Bergen-Belsen concentration camp.[104] Overall, 96 percent of Jews from Salonica were murdered.[105]

Following the cessation of all Jewish businesses on 6 March, it was discovered that 500 of 1,700 Jewish merchant agencies were involved in foreign commerce and their shutdown would cause commercial loss to German firms, leading to a decision to continue to operate the businesses under new ownership.[102] At the end of May, a Greek government agency called Service for the Custody of Jewish Property [de] was set up to oversee the property of deported Jews. Greeks expelled from Bulgarian-occupied areas were allowed to live in some of the formerly Jewish housing (11,000 apartments were confiscated from Jews) while many Germans and Greeks became wealthy from the proceeds of expropriated assets.[106][107] The total value of Jewish-owned property, according to declarations, was about 11 billion drachma (approximately £11 million, £550 million in 2021), a significant part of which was transferred to the Greek state.[108] Despite anti-looting orders from the German occupiers, many Jewish-owned houses were torn up by Greek Christians looking for hidden gold coins.[109] Gold confiscated from Jews was used to ward off inflation and had a significant impact on the Greek economy.[110] Historian Kostis Kornetis states, "the elimination of Jews from [Salonica]'s economic life was eventually welcomed by both elites and the general public".[111]

Passover roundup (March 1944)

Deportation of Jews from Ioannina, 25 March 1944, photographs by Wehrmacht Propaganda Troops

In September 1943, Germany occupied the Italian occupation zone following the

Hellenic Socialist Patriotic Organization (EPSO) the previous year. Stroop ordered him to make a new list. Instead Barzilai warned Jews to flee[115][116] and absconded with the help of the left-wing National Liberation Front (EAM) resistance group. Barzilai negotiated a deal with EAM; in exchange for sheltering Jews in rebel-controlled areas, he paid the Jewish community's entire cash reserve.[117][118]

On 4 October, Stroop instituted a curfew for Jews and ordered them to register at the synagogue. Despite the threat of the death penalty for Jews failing to register and any Christian helpers, only 200 registered, while many others followed Barzilai's example and fled. Without sufficient troops, and faced with the opposition of the collaborationist Greek government headed by Ioannis Rallis, the Nazis had to put off deportation operations until the following year.[119] Under pressure, Rallis passed laws for the confiscation of property owned by Jews.[120] While wealthy and middle-class Jews were able to go into hiding, those who registered with the authorities came from the lower classes in society who lacked the financial resources to escape. Over the next six months, additional Jews were lured out of hiding as their resources were exhausted.[120] The delay in implementing deportation led to complacency among some Jews.[121] In some places, Jews did not take the opportunity to escape because of a lack of awareness of the threat, failure of Jewish leadership, negative attitudes to the resistance, and reluctance to leave family members behind.[122]

In January 1944, Adolf Eichmann replaced Wisliceny with Anton Burger, tasked with deporting Greece's Jews as quickly as possible. In March 1944, the Jewish holiday Passover was used as a cover for coordinated roundups around Greece carried out by the Geheime Feldpolizei (German military police) and Greek gendarmerie.[123] On 23 March, unleavened bread was distributed at a synagogue in Athens—the 300 Jews who had tried to collect the bread were arrested, and others hunted down later that day based on registration lists.[123] The Greek police generally refused to arrest any Jews not on the list, sparing the lives of a number of young children. At the end of the day, the 2,000 Jews caught were imprisoned at Haidari concentration camp outside the city.[120] On 24 March, Jews from all the remaining communities in mainland Greece were arrested, including Patras, Chalcis, Ioannina, Arta, Preveza, Larissa, Volos, and Kastoria. Most of the Jews in Ioannina and Kastoria were arrested, with higher percentages escaping elsewhere.[124] On 2 April, a train departed from Athens, adding additional Jews during its journey north. Nearly five thousand Jews were deported from Greece, arriving in Auschwitz nine days later.[121]

Deportation from Greek islands (June–August 1944)

Photograph of a white two-storey building at he Haidari concentration camp
Haidari concentration camp block 15 in 2009

After the Passover roundup, the Nazis focused on the Jewish communities of the Greek islands.[119] The entire Cretan Jewish community, 314 people in Chania and 26 in Heraklion, were rounded up on 20 May and departed the harbor on Souda Bay on 7 June. All were killed in the sinking of the SS Tanais by a British submarine.[125][126] After the 1943 armistice, the Italian garrison of Corfu refused to surrender, and Germany forcibly occupied the island following battles that left the Jewish quarter in ruins. Despite warnings from the Italian soldiers, the Jews did not go into hiding in the mountains.[127] On 8 June, the Jews of Corfu were rounded up and deported by ship and rail to Haidari. The Mayor of Corfu stated, "Our good friends the Germans have cleansed the island from the Jewish riffraff"—the only case where a Greek official publicly approved of the deportation of Jews.[121][128] The Corfu Jews were deported from Haidari to Poland on 21 June.[121]


part of Italy before the war.[129] In late 1943, the British briefly occupied Kos and evacuated thousands of Greek Christians, but not the island's Jews.[130] On 23 July 1944, around 1,700 Jews from Rhodes[a] were forced to board a boat.[129][132][133] The boat stopped to load just under 100[b] Jews from Kos and arrived at the port of Piraeus eight days later.[134] Together with around 700 to 900 Jews captured in and around Athens, they were deported to Auschwitz on 3 August, arriving on 16 August.[129] The survivor Samuel Modiano from Rhodes reported: " The arrest took place on 18 and 19 July on the island and we arrived in Auschwitz on 16 August. One month of travel... Instead of killing us on the spot, on our island, we were transported to the camps and murdered in secret. And what a the gas chambers! That's when I lost my faith in God!"[135] Only 157 (nine percent) of the Jews from Rhodes and Kos returned.[129][133] This operation, the last deportation during the Holocaust in Greece, was carried out two months before the end of the Axis occupation.[132] The few Jews who were hiding on smaller islands were left alone.[128]

Evasion and resistance

ELAS fighters in October 1944, including Salvatore Bacolas (second from right), a Greek Jew
Photographs of a stone storage building with several windows
Storage building in Lachonia where Jews lived in hiding

Regional survival rates varied greatly because of a variety of factors, such as timing of deportations, the attitude of the local authorities, and the degree of integration of Jewish communities.

Greek People's Liberation Army (ELAS);[140] 55 Jews from Veria were hidden in the nearby village of Sykia for fifteen to seventeen months.[141]

At least two thirds of the Jews living in Athens and Larissa before the war survived.[138]

999th Light Afrika Division) did not execute the deportation order following protests by the local mayor and the Orthodox Christian prelate, who turned over their own names when ordered to submit a list of Jews.[121][144][145] Historian Giorgos Antoniou states that, "the line between selfless and selfish assistance is more often than not hard to distinguish",[146] and robbery of Jews in hiding was "not rare".[147] Unlike in other countries, Greek rabbis encouraged Jews to accept false baptismal certificates.[148] Many Jews in hiding converted to Christianity and did not necessarily return to Judaism after the war.[149]

The Greek resistance readily accepted Jewish volunteers into its ranks;[150][151] at least 650 Jewish resistance fighters are known by name, and there may have been as many as 2,000.[152] Jews mostly fought in ELAS but there were also some in the rival resistance organizations EDES (National Republican Greek League) and National and Social Liberation (EKKA).[152][153] Unlike the other resistance organizations, EAM publicly appealed to Greeks to help their Jewish fellow citizens,[119] and actively recruited young Jews to join ELAS.[150] Thousands of Jews, perhaps as many as 8,000, received assistance from EAM/ELAS.[152][153] In some cases, EAM refused to help Jews if it did not receive payment.[117] Greek smugglers charged Jews 300 Palestine pounds per boat, carrying around two dozen Jews, to take them to Çeşme in Turkey via Euboea, but later ELAS and the Haganah negotiated a price of one gold piece per Jew. By June 1944, 850 Jews had escaped to Çeşme.[154][155]


See caption
British soldier looking at gravestones from the desecrated Jewish cemetery of Salonica, 1944

Axis occupation forces withdrew from all of mainland Greece by November 1944.[156] About 10,000 Greek Jews survived the Holocaust, representing a death rate of 83 to 87 percent. This was the highest Holocaust death rate in the Balkans and among the highest in Europe.[1][18] The survivors were sharply divided between the camp survivors and the larger number who survived in Greece or returned from abroad.[157][158] About half those who returned from the concentration camps only stayed briefly in Greece before emigrating[159] while others remained abroad.[160] The Greek foreign ministry attempted to delay or prevent their return to Greece.[161] In Salonica, Jewish camp survivors were often called "unused cakes of soap" by other Greeks.[162][163] Almost everyone had lost family members.[149] The disintegration of families as well as unavailability of religious professionals made it almost impossible to maintain traditional Jewish religious observance.[164]

In November 1944, the returning Greek government-in-exile annulled the law confiscating Jewish property and passed the first measure in Europe for the return of this property to its Jewish owners or their heirs, and of heirless property to Jewish organizations. However, this law was not applied in practice.[165][166] Lacking any property or place to live and not helped by local authorities, Jews found themselves sleeping in improvised shelters in conditions that were compared to the Nazi concentration camps.[167] Most Jews found it difficult or impossible to regain properties taken over by non-Jews during the war. In Salonica, 15 percent[168] or less[92] of Jewish property was returned and only 30 Jews were successful in recovering all their real estate.[168] Postwar return of property, however, was somewhat easier in the former Italian-occupied zone.[169] Greek courts usually ruled against survivors, and failure to regain property led many Jews to emigrate;[170] emigrants lost their Greek citizenship and any claim to property in Greece.[111][171] Conflict over property also fueled antisemitic incidents.[172] Jewish cemeteries faced expropriation and destruction even after the war.[173] West Germany paid reparations to Greece but no money was set aside to compensate Greek Jews.[174]

As in other European countries, American Jewish charities, especially the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee (JDC), coordinated relief efforts to aid survivors. Skeptical that Jews had a future in southeastern Europe, the JDC prioritized aid for those seeking to emigrate to Palestine.[175] Sephardic Jews in the United States raised money to pay dowries so that Greek Jews could marry, as well as sending items such as clothing, shoes, and food.[176] Zionists organized hakhshara programs intended to prepare Jews for emigration to Mandatory Palestine.[177]

Many Jews supported left-wing parties prior to World War II, and the help they received from EAM strengthened their leftist sympathies. These connections made them politically suspect,[172] to the point that some Greeks repeated Nazi propaganda equating Jews with Communism. Some Jews suspected of left-wing sympathies were arrested, tortured, or assassinated during the anti-leftist repression in 1945 and 1946.[178] In contrast, the political climate allowed Nazi collaborators to rebrand themselves as loyal, anti-communist citizens.[161] The Greek government avoided prosecuting collaborators[179][180] and in 1959 passed a law (repealed in 2010) that prevented any prosecution of Holocaust perpetrators for crimes committed in Greece.[181] For decades, the Greek government refused repeated requests from the Jewish community to extradite and try Brunner, who was living in Syria.[182] Across the political spectrum, a high-profile trial that would draw attention to the Holocaust in northern Greece was seen as undesirable.[183]

From 1946 to 1949, the

Greek Orthodoxy,[185][186] as well as their sympathy for the political left—purged after the Greek Civil War—contributed to their increasing alienation from Greek society.[187] Within a decade after the war, the Jewish population of Greece had reduced by half and has remained stable since.[188] In 2017, Greece passed a law allowing Greek Holocaust survivors and their descendants who had lost their Greek citizenship to regain it.[189] As of 2021, around 5,000 Jews live in Greece, mostly in Athens (3,000) and Salonica (1,000).[190]


in Salonica to commemorate deported school children

The Holocaust in Greece, long overshadowed by other events like the Greek famine, Greek resistance, and the Greek Civil War, was clouded in Greek memory by exaggerated beliefs about the degree of solidarity shown by average Greek Christians.[191] Another reason for lack of attention to the Holocaust was the relatively high level of antisemitism in Greece, which was considered higher than in any other country in the pre-2004 European Union.[192] Pro-Palestinian sympathies in Greece led to an environment where Jews were not distinguished from Israel and antisemitism could be passed off as a principled anti-Zionism.[193][194] Holocaust denial is promoted by some Greeks, especially the extremist Golden Dawn party.[195]

Historian Katherine Elizabeth Fleming writes that often, "the story of the destruction of Greece's Jews has served as a vehicle for the celebration of Greek Orthodox kindness and valor".[196] Fleming states that while some acted heroically in rescuing Jews, "at times, Greek Christians were complicit in the destruction of Jewish lives; many more were unmoved by it; and no small number welcomed it".[197] Academic research into the Holocaust did not begin until decades afterwards and is still sparse.[198][199] Questions of Greek collaborationism were taboo for scholars and only began to be examined in the twenty-first century.[185]

In 2005, Greece joined the

Holocaust memorial, prior to its completion in 2010 [he].[201] There are also memorials in Salonica (one in Eleftherias Square and another at the site of the old Jewish cemetery), Rhodes, Ioannina, Kavala, Larissa, and elsewhere.[202][203] Holocaust memorials in Greece have been vandalized repeatedly.[204][205] In 1977, the Jewish Museum of Greece opened in Athens,[206] and in 2018 the first stone of the Holocaust Museum of Greece in Salonica was laid, although construction has not begun as of 2022.[207] As of 2021, 362 Greeks have been recognized by Yad Vashem as Righteous Among the Nations for helping to save Jews during the occupation.[208]


  1. ^ Variously reported as 1,651[131] or 1,661[129]
  2. ^ Variously reported as 94,[129] 96,[133] or 98[134]
  1. ^ a b Bowman 2009, p. 1.
  2. ^ a b Bowman 2009, p. 11.
  3. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 1–2.
  4. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 8–9.
  5. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 2, 9.
  6. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 11–12.
  7. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 15–17.
  8. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 12.
  9. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 17.
  10. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 22–23.
  11. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 12–13.
  12. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 15.
  13. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 13–14.
  14. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 1.
  15. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 14–15.
  16. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 15–16.
  17. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 16.
  18. ^ a b c Antoniou & Moses 2018, p. 1.
  19. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 17–18.
  20. ^ Naar 2016, p. 280.
  21. ^ Mazower 2004, pp. 301, 306.
  22. ^ Mazower 2004, pp. 322–323.
  23. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 58.
  24. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 11, 16, 18.
  25. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 6, 8, 42–43.
  26. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 47.
  27. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 16.
  28. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 98.
  29. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 17.
  30. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 28–29.
  31. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 23.
  32. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 93.
  33. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 10.
  34. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 29.
  35. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 100.
  36. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 31–32.
  37. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 101.
  38. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 39–40.
  39. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 104–105.
  40. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 40.
  41. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 39.
  42. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 108.
  43. ^ Apostolou 2018, pp. 91–92.
  44. ^ Kerem 2012, p. 194.
  45. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 41.
  46. ^ a b c Bowman 2009, pp. 46–47.
  47. ^ a b Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 17.
  48. ^ Apostolou 2018, p. 96.
  49. ^ a b Apostolou 2018, p. 97.
  50. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 43–44.
  51. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 18.
  52. ^ Apostolou 2018, p. 93.
  53. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 44–45.
  54. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 46.
  55. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 116.
  56. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 102, 108, 114.
  57. ^ Mojzes 2011, p. 94.
  58. ^ Apostolou 2018, p. 98.
  59. ^ Apostolou 2018, pp. 99–100.
  60. ^ Apostolou 2018, pp. 100–101.
  61. ^ Apostolou 2018, pp. 102–103.
  62. ^ a b Bowman 2009, pp. 50–51.
  63. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, pp. 18–19.
  64. ^ a b Bowman 2009, p. 51.
  65. ^ a b Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 19.
  66. ^ Apostolou 2018, p. 103.
  67. ^ Saltiel 2018, p. 117.
  68. ^ a b c Fleming 2008, p. 118.
  69. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 52.
  70. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 98, 118.
  71. ^ Kornetis 2018, pp. 240, 248.
  72. ^ Apostolou 2018, pp. 104–105, 107.
  73. ^ Wetzel 2015, pp. 123–124.
  74. ^ Kerem 2012, p. 207.
  75. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 60.
  76. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 61.
  77. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 61–62.
  78. ^ Apostolou 2018, pp. 107–108.
  79. ^ Apostolou 2018, pp. 111–112.
  80. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 94.
  81. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 123, 141.
  82. ^ Hantzaroula 2019, p. 25.
  83. ^ McElligott 2018, p. 80.
  84. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 195.
  85. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 123.
  86. ^ a b Fleming 2008, p. 176.
  87. ^ Kornetis 2018, p. 237.
  88. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 80–81.
  89. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 80.
  90. ^ a b Bowman 2009, p. 82.
  91. ^ a b Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 25.
  92. ^ a b Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 24.
  93. ^ Apostolou 2018, p. 107.
  94. ^ Apostolou 2018, pp. 108–109.
  95. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 121, 124.
  96. ^ a b Mojzes 2011, p. 96.
  97. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 64.
  98. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 65.
  99. ^ a b Bowman 2009, pp. 66–67.
  100. ^ a b Fleming 2008, p. 124.
  101. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 84.
  102. ^ a b Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 23.
  103. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, pp. 22–23.
  104. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 32.
  105. ^ Kavala 2018, p. 183.
  106. ^ Kornetis 2018, pp. 237–238.
  107. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, pp. 23–24.
  108. ^ Kavala 2018, p. 194.
  109. ^ Kavala 2018, p. 192.
  110. ^ Kavala 2018, pp. 199, 202.
  111. ^ a b Kornetis 2018, p. 250.
  112. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 67–68.
  113. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 26.
  114. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 68, 160.
  115. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 160.
  116. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, pp. 26–27.
  117. ^ a b Antoniou 2018, p. 140.
  118. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 134–135.
  119. ^ a b c d Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 27.
  120. ^ a b c Bowman 2009, p. 69.
  121. ^ a b c d e Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 30.
  122. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 70–71.
  123. ^ a b c Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 29.
  124. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 70.
  125. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 110.
  126. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, pp. 30–31.
  127. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 72–73.
  128. ^ a b Bowman 2009, p. 74.
  129. ^ a b c d e f McElligott 2018, p. 58.
  130. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 42–43, 150–151.
  131. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 75.
  132. ^ a b Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 31.
  133. ^ a b c Bowman 2009, pp. 76–77.
  134. ^ a b Karababas 2024, p. 203.
  135. ^ Karababas 2024, p. 212.
  136. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 113.
  137. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 138.
  138. ^ a b Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 28.
  139. ^ Hantzaroula 2019, p. 14.
  140. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, pp. 27–28.
  141. ^ Antoniou 2018, p. 136.
  142. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, pp. 28–29.
  143. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 132.
  144. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 110–111.
  145. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 72, 75.
  146. ^ Antoniou 2018, p. 143.
  147. ^ Antoniou 2018, p. 145.
  148. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 135.
  149. ^ a b Fleming 2008, p. 172.
  150. ^ a b Bowman 2009, p. 147.
  151. ^ Hantzaroula 2019, pp. 34–35.
  152. ^ a b c Bowman 2009, p. 163.
  153. ^ a b Kerem 2012, p. 208.
  154. ^ Kerem 2012, p. 195.
  155. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 199–200.
  156. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 210.
  157. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 171–172.
  158. ^ Králová 2018, p. 307.
  159. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 209.
  160. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 223.
  161. ^ a b Kavala 2018, p. 204.
  162. ^ Kornetis 2018, p. 243.
  163. ^ Blümel 2021, p. 96.
  164. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 173, 182.
  165. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 176, 178.
  166. ^ Kavala 2018, pp. 203–204.
  167. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 177.
  168. ^ a b Kornetis 2018, pp. 244–245.
  169. ^ Kavala 2018, pp. 204–205.
  170. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 178.
  171. ^ Apostolou 2018, p. 111.
  172. ^ a b c Fleming 2008, p. 175.
  173. ^ Droumpouki 2021, p. 15.
  174. ^ Blümel 2021, p. 99.
  175. ^ Naar 2018, p. 273.
  176. ^ Naar 2018, p. 275.
  177. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 187.
  178. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 219–220.
  179. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 171.
  180. ^ Bowman 2009, pp. 228–229.
  181. ^ Blümel 2021, p. 106.
  182. ^ Blümel 2021, p. 105.
  183. ^ Blümel 2021, p. 94.
  184. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 218.
  185. ^ a b Droumpouki 2016, p. 213.
  186. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 211–212.
  187. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 175, 209.
  188. ^ Bowman 2009, p. 235.
  189. Times of Israel. AFP
    . 18 March 2017. Retrieved 4 June 2021.
  190. ^ "Greece". European Jewish Congress. Retrieved 14 April 2021.
  191. ^ Antoniou & Moses 2018, pp. 2, 7.
  192. ^ Chandrinos & Droumpouki 2018, p. 34.
  193. ^ Droumpouki 2016, p. 212.
  194. ^ Fleming 2008, p. 206.
  195. ^ Droumpouki 2016, pp. 212–213.
  196. ^ Fleming 2018, p. 365.
  197. ^ Fleming 2018, pp. 364–365.
  198. ^ Antoniou & Moses 2018, p. 2.
  199. ^ Kavala 2018, p. 185.
  200. ^ Balodimas-Bartolomei 2016, pp. 244–245.
  201. ^ Droumpouki 2016, pp. 208–210.
  202. ^ Droumpouki 2016, pp. 203–207, 211.
  203. ^ "Information Portal to European Sites of Remembrance: Greece". Foundation Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe. Retrieved 4 June 2021.
  204. ^ Fleming 2008, pp. 206, 210.
  205. ^ Droumpouki 2016, pp. 204–206, 210.
  206. ^ Battinou 2003, p. 41.
  207. ^ Karasová & Králová 2022, p. 1.
  208. ^ "Names of Righteous by Country". Yad Vashem. 1 January 2022. Retrieved 30 April 2022.