The pieces reflecting war memories are semi-abstract, but with clearly recognizable elements. They are welded steel; many are painted black to best reflect their somber subject matter. The victims are represented by thin brass bars, usually over-towered by their foreboding environments. While the pieces tell stories, they are highly sculptural semi-abstract entities.

The entire War Series is in the permanent collection of the US Memorial Holocaust Museum, Washington DC
War. 1998. Welded steel, painted black with brass rods. This is an allegorical work, simply wanting to express the utter helplessness of the individual amidst the gargantuan upheaval of contemporary warfare. As a child, I experienced World War II as a surreal nightmare. (13x7x11)
Destruction. 1998. Welded steel, painted black with brass rods. A symbolic work; it represents a family fleeing from mayhem caused by war(12x11x6)
Confinement. 1998. Welded steel, painted black with brass rods. In preparation for deportation, captives are held in confinement, with watchtowers and terrain making escape impossible. (9x20x4)
Alone. This 1988 welded steel piece conveys my state of mind during one night in Vienna after escape from Hungary in 1956: not a known soul anywhere. (16x13x8)
Bombardment. 2000. Welded steel, painted black with brass rods. The piece relates the near impossibility of of finding food in Budapest during street fighting between the Germans and Russians. In the relentless bombardment all movement was restricted to brief lulls when we ran from doorway to doorway amidst collapsing buildings. (17x16x12)

Forced march. No. 2. 2001. Welded steel, partially painted black with brass rods. Jews are herded along a narrow Budapest street. A boy watches from a courtyard, in relative and only temporary safety. (10x16x12)
Forced march. No. 1. 2001. Welded steel, partially painted black with brass rods. Captives are being being marched along a narrow road, crammed between a mountain and a chasm, downward, into a hell. The polished surface across the divide suggests a better world which they will never know. (8x23x12)