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Discover more about Albert Dussel (Fritz Pfeffer) played by Nicholas Farrell. The marriage ended in divorce in and Fritz gained custody of Werner. Anne had a somewhat strained relationship with her mother, and a better relationship with her father. However, she At first, Anne thought that Mr. Dussel was “a very nice man.” However, she It helps that Peter has his own room. In time. During the Second World War, Anne Frank's family went into hiding in the Secret Kugler Johan Voskuijl Miep Gies Johannes Kleiman Jan Gies Bep Voskuijl.Anne Frank/Peter Van Pels: At The Beginning
Overwhelmed by the collective nitpicking Anne receives a Kewpie doll, and Mr. Dusseland Mr.
Fritz Pfeffer - Wikipedia
Frank all receive handmade gifts from Mr. Voskuijl Bep's father and the Dussel are at odds — he's taken to shushing her day and night, and his morning Meanwhile, it's discovered that Mr. Dussel has been disobeying the Annex rules — he's carrying on correspondence with a number of Dussel celebrates his birthday — he receives a package of foodstuffs from Charlotte.
Employing her newfound tact, Anne politely asks Mr. Dussel if she can use the table in their bedroom for a few hours each day Van Daan long for a hot bath; Mrs. Dussel wants to see Charlotte; Mrs.
Frank wants a cup of coffee; Anne wants to go Anne is infuriated when Mr. Dussel is often waiting impatiently with a clock in his hand. The art of living," she writes. Anne is upset that Mr. Dussel asked Miep for an anti-Mussolini book from the library — she almost had a run-in Tensions have lessoned, for the most part — Mr.
Biographies - Albert Dussel
Dussel and the van Daans are still at odds, however, over a number of petty things. Dusselwho has now been living in the Annex for a year, is mysteriously unhappy Tensions in the Annex have eased.
Anne has saved up all of Dussel often helps himself to more than his fair share of gravy at supper. Anne reveals that her longing is at least partially resolved. Following a small argument with Mr. Pfeffer felt his age gave him seniority over Anne and wrote off her writing activities as unimportant compared to his own studies.
His observance of orthodox Judaism clashed with her liberal views. Her energy and capriciousness grated on his nerves, while his pedantry and rigidity frustrated her. Anne's irritations and growing dislike of Pfeffer led to complaints and derisory descriptions of him in her diary, against which his son Werner and wife Charlotte defended him once the book was published.
The relationship of Anne and Fritz was the toughest of all. Pfeffer left a farewell note to Charlotte and they stayed in touch through Miep, who met her on a weekly basis to exchange their letters and take provisions from her. His letters never disclosed the location of his hiding place and Miep never revealed it, but on 4 AugustPfeffer and the seven other occupants of the hiding place were arrested for deportation to Nazi concentration camps.
With the rest of the group and two of their protectors, Johannes Kleiman and Victor KuglerPfeffer was taken to the Nazi headquarters in Amsterdam-South, then to a prison for three days before being transported to Westerbork on 8 August.
Pfeffer was taken to the Punishment Barracks with the others, where he undertook hard labour, until he was selected for deportation to Auschwitz on 3 September. He was separated from the others on arrival on 6 September and sent to the men's barracks, where he was reunited with Otto Frank. On 29 October, he was transferred with 59 other medics to Sachsenhausen and from there to Neuengamme on an unknown date.
The BiographyCharlotte married Pfeffer posthumously inwith retrospective effect to 31 May She had become estranged from his son Werner but both were united in their defense of Pfeffer after the publication of Anne Frank's diary infeeling that Anne's portrait of him—and of the pseudonym she had chosen for him, Mr.
Dussel, which in German is "Mr. Nitwit"—was injurious to his memory. Otto Frank tried to placate them by reminding them of Anne's youth and of the unflattering portraits of some of the other people in hiding.
The subsequent exaggerations of this portrait in the play and movie in which he was played by comic actor Ed Wynn led Charlotte to contact the screenwriters Albert Hackett and his wife Frances Goodrich to complain that they were libelling her deceased husband, who was depicted as ignorant about Jewish traditions. The Hacketts replied that their script did not mirror reality and that to inform a non-Jewish audience of the significance of Judaic ceremonies one character had to be ignorant of them.
Charlotte pointed out that her husband was far from unbelieving and a master of Hebrewbut the character of "Mr.