The exhibition will be shown at changing locations, usually all day and with free admission. The following venues are planned for the rest of the year 2024:

  • April 23 to May 23: Osthofen Concentration Camp Memorial (more information here)
  • May 25 to June 29: Liesel-Aussen-Platz in Leer
  • July 1 to July 31: Forum in Velbert
  • August 2 to September 1: Bahnhofsplatz in Oldenburg
  • September 3 to October 6: Campus in Selm
  • October 8 to November 20: Domplatz in Magdeburg


Previously, the exhibition was shown at the Menschenrechtszentrum Cottbus (14.3.-16.4.24), on the Alter Markt in Potsdam (17.10.-15.11.23), on the forecourt of the Home Deluxe Arena of SC Paderborn 07 (11.9.-13.10.23), on the station forecourt in Chemnitz (10.8.-9.9.23), at the Esterwegen Memorial (2.7.-6.8.23), on Münsterkirchplatz in Herford (6.-25. 6.23), in the Kaisergarten Oberhausen (18.4.-2.6.23), in the Zwickau Arcaden in Zwickau (24.10. - 13.11.22), in the sculpture park of the Kunsthalle (23.9.-9.10.22) and on the Rathausplatz (11.-21.10.22) in Bielefeld, on the Karolinenplatz in Darmstadt (6.-20.9.22), on the Willy-Brand-Platz in Aachen (18. 7.-2.9.22), along the Rotteckring in Freiburg im Breisgau (17.6.-14.7.22), on the Südwall in Dorsten (20.5.-13.6.22), on Simeonsplatz in Minden (26.4.-15.5.22), along Illenauer Allee to Julius-Hirsch-Platz in Achern (30.3.-22.4.22), on the forecourt of the cathedral in Osnabrück (2. -27.3.22), on the terrace of the municipal library in Nordhausen (9.10.-11.11.21), on Clemensplatz in Koblenz (10.9.-3.10.21), on Marktplatz in Düsseldorf (2.-9.9.21), on Porschestraße in Wolfsburg (30.7.-29.8.21), on Überwasserkirchplatz in Münster (26. 6.-25.7.21), on the forecourt of the main railway station in Wiesbaden (22.5.-20.6.21), on Joseph-Carlebach-Platz in Hamburg (10.4.-17.5.21), on Huestraße in Bochum (7.10.-9.11.2020), on Colchester-Anlage in Wetzlar (3.9.-3.10.20), on Schloßplatz in Saarbrücken (29.7.-30.8. 20), on the Havenplatz in Bremerhaven(16.10.-10.11.2019), on the Domhof in Osnabrück (31.8.-13.10.19), on the Kiellinie in Kiel (1.-28.8.2019), on the Platz der Deutschen Einheit (forecourt of the German Football Museum) in Dortmund (9.10.-19.11.2017), on the Platz der Menschenrechte (ZKM forecourt) in Karlsruhe (1. 9.-7.10.17), Hans-Sachs-Platz in Nuremberg (11.-28.8.2017), Thomaskirchhof in Leipzig (10.07.-7.08.17), Rathenauplatz in Frankfurt am Main (15.6.-7.7.2017), Julius-Hirsch-Sportzentrum Fürth (1.-12.6.17), Rheinterrasse am Deutschen Sport & Olympia Museum Köln (4. 8.-4.9.2016), the town hall forecourt in Husum (20.6.-24.7.16), in the Arneken Galerie Hildesheim in Hildesheim (28.5.-6.6.16), in the Olympiastadium Berlin (18.8.2015 - 16.1.16) and on Washingtonplatz near Berlin Central Station (23.7. - 16.8.15).


The JEWISH ALLSTARS enter the pitch: Seventeen succinctly penned life stories, put in the limelight as portraits, issued in form of collectible cards. In addition to the exhibition, the Institute for Applied History based in Frankfurt (Oder) has created a collection of "Jewish Allstars - German Sport-Idols inbetween success and prosecution" – a set of portraits that comes with an information booklet. The collectible card set JEWISH ALSSTARS reveals the hand of the comic artist Thomas Gronle. The portraits were drawn on the basis of original photographs and refer to the achievements of the presented athletes through arranged details and backgrounds. The short biographies on the back sides of the cards written by Martin Brand and Robert Kalimullin, often show the downside of sporting fame – persecution. 

A brochure written by the sports historian Hans Joachim Teichler accompanies the card set. Published by Stephan Felsberg & Tim Köhler ( ).

Meet the JEWISH ALLSTARS here: and here:

The booklet that comes with the JEWISH ALLSTARS is also available as a download (PDF, 2.7MB).