Photograph; Dorothy Fleming and Sister in 1938 Accession Number: NEKHC:2015.78.3 Object: Photograph Category: Dorothy Fleming; The Dorothy Fleming Collection; Life Before the Holocaust; Austria; Kindertransport Physical Description: Photograph; complete. Image Use: Use of images owned by the National Holocaust Centre and Museum is governed by our Terms and Conditions. Information: The National Holocaust Centre and Museum takes all reasonable measures to ensure we are not infringing on the rights of others. If you are the owner of the copyright or related rights in any of the material from our collections on this website, or you believe that the material may be subject to a third party ownership or another legal claim, and you believe its use infringes your intellectual property or any other rights, please contact us on firstname.lastname@example.org We endeavour to resolve objections in a timely manner, and will withdraw affected materials from the website until the matter is resolved. The information you provide will be treated as confidential and will be used only in connection with this enquiry. This photograph forms part of the Dorothy Fleming Collection. The picture shows Dorothy standing with her younger sister, Lisi. The photograph was taken in 1938. Further Information This photograph forms part of the Dorothy Fleming Collection. The picture was taken in 1938, and shows Dorothy on the left with her little sister, Lisi. Dorothy was born Dora Oppenheimer in Vienna, Austria, and as a young child enjoyed family life with her parents and sister. The photograph was taken by Dorothy’s father, Erich, in December 1938. As the family were in increasing danger from the rise of Nazism and the persecution of Jewish people, Dorothy and her sister were sent by their parents to England on the Kindertransport in January 1939. The picture was one of several taken by Erich as the family gathered to say goodbye to girls prior to their journey to England. The picture is part of a collection which depict the family's life and experiences, and many were taken by Dorothy’s father and uncle, who was able to develop his own photographs.