After the war, he resumed his life to become an Israelite. She learned to sing, joined a music service, taught music, and married truck driver Nisim Bezarano in 1950, with whom she had two children, Joram, a son, and Edna, a daughter. In 1960, she returned to Germany permanently in Hamburg and ran a laundry service with her husband.
He has children, two grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.
He saw German police officers defending right-wing extremists against protesters and found it difficult to discuss the Holocaust with anyone until the 1970s. This incident transformed him into an activist and he joined the Perseverance Association of the Nazi regime. She began telling her story at school, giving protest speeches and singing with the commonsense, the band she formed in 1989 with her children.
“I use music to work against fascism,” he told the Times. “Music is my everything.”
Around 2009, when she was in her 80’s, an unexpected turn in Mrs. Bezarano’s musical life began. He was asked to join Microphone Mafia, A German hip-hop group with which he continues to spread his message against fascism and intolerance to young audiences in Germany and abroad, from Istanbul to Vancouver.
On the endless stage with the group’s Kutlu Yurtseven and Rossi Penino, Mrs. Bezarano was an unusual figure: a little woman with a snow-white pixie haircut, singing in Hebrew and Italian.
Hip-hop is not his favorite musical instrument. He joked that he had persuaded his bandmates to reduce their volume and stop jumping around the stage so much. He believed that the effects of hip-hop on young people could help him increase intolerance.
“Twelve years together and about 900 concerts together, and all this thanks to your energy,” the microphone mafia wrote on her website after Mrs. Bezarano’s death. “Your smile, your courage, your determination, your loving approach, your understanding, the heart of your fight.”