The best advice I have for you is to see the Related Links below for a good idea on the Escape From Sobibor. Watch the made-for-TV film (included in the links below) for a very good, detailed idea of the… Full Answer
The inmates knew that if one or two escaped, another would be shot in their place. They worked as a team to escape. 11 SS guards and a number of Ukranians were killed during the escape. I encourage you to… Full Answer
The majority of Jews who were taken to Sobibor were Polish. There were a decent number of Ukrainian gaurds. Later in the camps history a group of Jewish Soviet POW's were sent to Sobibor (one of which was Sasha Pechersky… Full Answer
Escape from Sobibor - 1987 TV was released on: USA: 12 April 1987 Norway: October 1987 (video premiere) West Germany: April 1988 (video premiere) Finland: 23 January 1990 Japan: 20 January 1992 (video premiere) Sweden: 24 August 2002 (DVD premiere)
They knew if just one person escaped, another at the camp would be shot. So, of course, they had to create a mass-escape. They killed 11 SS guards and a ton of Ukrainian guards. 300 of 600 prisoners escaped, although… Full Answer
Yes, the most famous being Sobibor. There were many more attempted revolts, but most did not result in anyone escaping. Most did not expect anyone to escape, but revolted rather than going meekly to their deaths.
Once Jews were actually in concentration camps, escape was almost impossible. At Sobibor there was an uprising and a few hundred prisoners managed to break out, but only about 200 prisoners managed to avoid recapture. * Auschwitz - About 300… Full Answer
the sobibor was closed because the government military searched the camp and jailed Franz Stangl. He was let out in 1945 and became commander of Treblinka. Sobibor had no leader or boss to control the camp....
It was nearly impossible since guards surrounded almost the entire fenced area but a few did. It was not enough to escape, however. They had to avoid recapture. For example, Rudolf Reder escaped from Belzec in 1943 and managed to… Full Answer
They DID. Major revolts took place in three camps; Auschwitz, Treblinka, and Sobibor. Sobibor was the most successful, with 11 SS guards killed and 300 of the 600 prisoners escaping. (This was documented in the film, Escape from Sobibor*) There… Full Answer
250,000 people were murdered in the extermination camp Sobibor. Only 50 people from Sobibor survived the war; although historians figure if the inmates would not have revolted, the number would have been much less.