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Ronnie Sarnat devoted six years to producing “Screaming Silence.” She was determined to deal with a difficult subject that others have refused to research and speak about.

“The Holocaust research establishment doesn’t think that the Holocaust and sex go together,” she asserts.

Her story forms the centrepiece of a new exhibition at Ravensbrück about the fate of women pressed into prostitution between 19, like Asia's ‘comfort women’ during World War II.

But rather than servicing soldiers, these women were made to have sex with the forced labourers – an idea from SS chief Heinrich Himmler to increase productivity try to prevent homosexuality from ‘breaking out’ among their ranks.

For instance, one man, who was raped by a German soldier as a 13-year-old boy in Tunisia, has struggled his whole life with his sexual identity.

She says she has never been able to have a sexual relationship.This film is really the first time that the subject is being dealt with so openly,” he says.It took Sarnat a significant amount of time to locate survivors who were raped or sexually abused as children or teenagers.Watching and listening as these survivors—both men and women—describe having been sexually abused, raped, gang raped or witnesses to prostitution at a young age is difficult.Even more gut wrenching is hearing how these acts of violence damaged the rest of their lives and their images of themselves.

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