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Whenever business relations from Frankfurt visited, he would lie down in the hiding place with his ear to the floor in order to hear what was being discussed in the office below.

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Whenever he was not busy with the companies, Otto loved to read Charles Dickens, with a dictionary at hand, according to Anne. Otto felt responsible for the atmosphere in the Secret Annex and mediated in the countless larger and smaller arguments. Daddy goes about with his lips tightly pursed, when anyone speaks to him, he looks up startled, as is he is afraid he will have to patch up some tricky relationship again. Quite honestly, I sometimes forget who we are quarreling with and with whom we've made it up.

He was the leader, the one in charge. The hiding place had been discovered. Otto and the other people in hiding were arrested. Otto felt guilty when they also took Johannes Kleiman and Victor Kugler. After a few days in prison, Otto and the others were put on a train to the Westerbork transit camp. They ended up in the prison barracks, and the men and women were separated. Otto had to work during the day - the kind of work is not known - but in the evening he could be with Edith, Margot, and Anne.

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After only a few weeks in Westerbork, Otto and the others were put on train travelling to the east. This was the last train ever to leave Westerbork for the Auschwitz-Birkenau concentration and extermination camp. The prisoners were packed tightly in cattle wagons, without enough food and with only a small barrel for a toilet.

After three days on the train, they arrived in Auschwitz-Birkenau. The men and women were separated on the platform. It was the last time Otto would ever see his wife and children. After the separation on the Auschwitz-Birkenau platform, the men from the Secret Annex stayed together. The gravel was used for construction projects. Then, he was transferred to the 'Kommando Strassenbau', building roads outside the camp.

When the frost made working outdoors impossible, Otto ended up with less exhausting work: peeling potatoes. He was also helped by other friends in the camp. When at one point, Otto lost hope after he had been beaten, his fellow inmates, with the help of a Dutch doctor, made sure that he was admitted to the sick barracks. When the Soviet troops came closer, the camp command cleared Auschwitz. Those able to walk, had to come along. Otto stayed behind in the sick barracks. He was too weak to travel, weighed only 52 kilogrammes and was in no condition to join.

Otto expected the prisoners remaining behind to be shot, but that did not happen. On 27 January , Soviet troops entered the camp. Otto felt that it was a miracle that he had survived. As soon as Otto had his strength back, he wanted nothing more than to return to the Netherlands. As the fighting was still going on in large parts of Europe, he had to make a long detour.

In Odessa then in the Soviet Union, today in Ukraine he got on board of the 'Monowai', a ship that was heading towards Marseille France , with hundreds of other survivors. During the long journey, Rosa de Winter - who had been imprisoned together with Edith in Auschwitz - told him that his wife had died in Auschwitz. From that moment on, all his hopes were pinned on Anne and Margot.

Would they still be alive? On 3 June , ten months after his arrest, Otto was back in Amsterdam. To his great relief, the helpers of the Secret Annex had all survived the war. Otto moved in with helpers Jan and Miep Gies. They told him about their miserable last months and about their deaths due to illness and exhaustion.

When Miep learned the sad news, she handed Anne's diaries over to Otto. At first, he could not summon the courage to read them, but once he started, he was gripped by her writing. Otto copied passages from the diaries and asked family and friends to read them. Some of them pushed him to have her diaries published, but that was easier said than done: so soon after the war, people wanted to look forward rather than back. Translations into French, German and English were soon to follow. In spite of the loyalty of his friends and the success of the diary in the Netherlands, Otto felt he would forever associate Amsterdam with his pain and loss.

One year later, Otto remarried to Fritzi Geiringer in Amsterdam.

Fritzi already had a daughter, Eva, who was born in , just like Anne. Otto remained closely involved with the Anne Frank House, which was founded to preserve Prinsengracht and its annex.

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Of course, he was present at the opening of the Anne Frank House on 3 May He spoke only briefly, as his emotions overpowered him. In the following years, Otto was the initiator of international youth conferences held in Amsterdam. During these conferences - at which he was present - young people discussed topics such as 'Is there still room for religion in the modern world' , 'Youth protest' and 'Youth and human rights' But, no, I'm not gonna trepan, thank you very much. It's just not something I would like to do. I don't think so. I don't think he was really serious. He did say it, but he said all sorts of shit.

Did he really come to that meeting near the end of the Beatles and say he was Jesus Christ? I think I would have remembered that. He was the kind of guy that could do that. I don't remember him actually ever doing it. I mean, on the Sgt. Pepper cover he wanted Jesus Christ and Hitler on there.

That was, 'Okay, that's John. It's a laugh. We're putting famous people on the cover: 'Hitler! He's famous! Winston Churchill's your hero, John.

So he was just fucking about. That was John. He was very witty, very wonderful, and would like to push the envelope, and it was entertaining to be around someone like that. These are cool people. But you can't always do everything they suggest. In , Peter Blake, the artist responsible for the sleeve, pointed out that actually the Hitler cutout Lennon had asked for was made, and can be seen in the session outtakes—in the finished version Hitler was completely obscured by the four Beatles standing in front of him.

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Nearby, he also has his own recording studio, situated in an old windmill on top of a hill with bracing views out over the sea. Right now, everyone is mingling around its tiny kitchen. McCartney, who is just back from a holiday in the Greek islands with his wife, 13 listens to a ticket-sales update from his British publicist, Stuart Bell, for some big shows he is playing later this year. Before our previous meeting, McCartney had just returned from a short holiday on the island of Ibiza.

He shares with me a convoluted theory he subscribes to whereby instead of retiring "which I don't fancy at all—I'm just having too much fun" he takes multiple holidays to spread his retirement time out between his ongoing work. When I point out that he really doesn't need to justify any of this, and that he would have every right to sit on the sofa for the rest of his life if he really wanted to, he retorts, "Yeah, but you'd get a sore arse.

I'll Never Get Out Of This World Alive