The “Hitler” art show hit Parade in France this weekend, as the organizers of the show said they would be giving away “Hitlers art” to anyone who took part.
The art show was organized by the German Art Museum in partnership with the German art gallery Fondation de la Bibliothèque Nationale in Paris and the National Museum of Art in Munich.
The event, which has been in the works for almost two years, attracted hundreds of thousands of people from around the world.
It took place at the Biblioteca dell’arte in Paris, where the Nazis killed more than half a million people in the second world war.
According to the organizers, the show featured a variety of artists including Nazi officials, Nazi propaganda artists and members of the National Socialist Underground, the group that planned and executed the murder of hundreds of Jews in the summer of 1944.
Some of the artists who participated in the event were asked to participate in a private performance by a representative from the museum, the organizers said in a statement on the event’s Facebook page.
Art is the best way to raise awareness and support the fight against Holocaust remembrance, said the statement.
It is also the way to remember the victims of the Holocaust.
A group of artists who took the stage on Saturday included artist Matthias Hölldobler, German artist Hans Schmidt, American artist Max Schrems, Italian artist Matteo Mignola and Dutch artist Hildebrand.
Mignola said he participated because he felt he could help with the event.
He told The Associated Press that the show “was a very emotional thing to me, because I want to support people and help them to remember and commemorate the Holocaust.”
“The artists were there to help us and make us feel a part of the story and it was an important part of this exhibition,” he said.
The Nazis’ use of art during World War II made the art museum’s exhibition an unusual one.
While art has played an important role in commemorating the victims, it was rarely seen as a form of memorial.
Art historians say the show, which opened on Saturday, is likely the first time that Hitler’s paintings have been exhibited publicly.
It’s unclear what the exhibition means for the history of the Nazi era, but many have argued that it highlights the brutality and perversity of the time.
“The exhibit of the works of the most notorious Nazi artists was a first in history and a first for the entire art world,” said Art in Action, an art history group based in the United States.
“There’s been nothing like it in history.”
Hitler’s Nazi Party took power in 1933.
The Nazis killed millions of Jews and persecuted Jews, Roma people and others they deemed inferior.
More than 80 million people died in the Holocaust, and the Nazis’ persecution of Jews was a defining aspect of the post-World War II era.
The exhibit will include paintings, sculptures, paintings by Nazi artists and other objects, including Nazi uniforms, a swastika flag and the original stamp of the German Empire.
Art in Action is trying to get a copy of the stamp of Germany to the museum so that it can display the artwork.