Anne Frank Huis, located near the Prince's Canal in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, is a museum in memory of the Jewish Anne Frank, who used to be Anne Frank's hiding place during Nazi rule. Anneliese Frank (June 12, 1929-March 1945), a German-born Jew, died at the age of 15 in the Belgen-Belsen concentration camp. Her diary became the best witness of the Nazi's elimination of Jews during World War II. It showed amazing courage and perseverance. Anne's Diary is one of the most influential works about World War II. Numerous people come to visit Anne's home with admiration. Tickets are hard to get. It usually takes more than 90 minutes to queue for tickets.
When I was a child, I saw Annie's Diary more than once. When I got to the field, I was really excited. See the scenes described in the book. The room was really depressed. No light at all. In a word, it is highly recommended to go back after reading or to make up for it when you come back. Peace to the world!
Really cool!! There was quite a lot of people waiting to go inside but the line is totally worth it,
This special, Annie's home, retains the original furniture and buildings, but the mystery is not described in the book, maybe because of opening up, some places need to be revised! Before going, it will be better to know the background of Annie's diary, when you look at it, you will feel better.
Annie's home is also popular, always crowded. People patted long lines waiting to squeeze into her tiny room. See what kind of place this is, let this young girl write down the light but bitter girl's mood in the age of terror. Her statue stands on the side of the Western Church. People who love her will put on colorful flowers.
This is a true tragic story, but also the heartache of Europeans and the people of the world. Traveling to Holland, I suggest you all visit the place where the little hero hides in Anne's diary, so that you can cherish the hard-won peace. There are many visitors here every day, so you must make an appointment, otherwise you will be in line all day.
Here is a visit to an empty room. People who have seen Annie's Diary should still be very touched. It's worth it. There's always a long queue here. We made an online reservation about two months in advance, so we don't have to queue. Otherwise, it's very cold to stand in line in the cold wind and drizzle. Photographs are not allowed inside.