- Circa 1925 – 1927
An album belonging to Max Albert Bredig (1902-1977), the majority of which contains photographs of Max with his family and friends participating in leisure activities such as hiking and boating. Notably, there is a…
- Circa 1930
Photograph album belonging to Max Albert Bredig (1902-1977) and family. The album includes images of chemistry laboratories and apparatus as well as images of Max and his father, Georg Bredig (1868-1944), amongst their…
- 1917 – 1918
Album belonging to the Bredig family. Includes photographs of Marianne Bredig (1903-1986) and Max Bredig (1902-1977) as children, as well as their parents, Georg Bredig (1868-1944) and Rosa Bredig née Frankel…
- Circa 1943
Black and white photograph of Max Bredig (1902-1977), third from left, with his wife, Lydia Bredig née Levy, to his right, and his sister and brother-and-law, Marianne and Viktor Homburger, on his left. The group of…
In a joint letter to Max Bredig (1902-1977) and Georg Bredig (1868-1944), Marianne Homburger (1903-1987) and her husband, Viktor Homburger (1888-1968), describe their life in Marseille, France after their release from…
Photograph of Georg Bredig (1868-1944) seated at a desk in a library or study, regarding the book and scattered papers in front of him.
Georg Bredig was a German physical chemist known for his work with catalysts,…
Fearing that his library might be destroyed under the Third Reich, Georg Bredig (1868-1944) offers to send his publications to the Daniel Sieff Institute in Rehovot, Palestine. The Daniel Sieff Research Institute was…
Immigrant identification card belonging to Georg Bredig, 1868-1944 (his birth year is misprinted as 1968 on the card). The identification name on the card is "Salomon J. G." for Salomon Julius Georg Bredig. "Salomon…
- 1943-Jul-03 (sent)
- 1943-Nov-24 (received)
Message from Alfred Schnell (1900-1944) and Eva Schnell (1913-1944) to Max Albert Bredig (1902-1977). Alfred Schnell was a former colleague of Max Bredig. In the early 1940s, Alfred and his wife Eva fled to The Hauge to…
Telegram from Max Albert Bredig (1902-1977) informing his sister Marianne Homburger (1903-1986) that he has secured three tickets for the S.S. Nyassa.
Georg Bredig (1868-1944) tells his son Max Bredig (1902-1977) that he has sent his documents to Princeton University and that he should be leaving for the United States soon.