In reaction to the rise in antisemitism around the world, Barbra Streisand will release a new song.

singer and actress, according to streaming service Peacock, is releasing a new song on Wednesday that was inspired by the rise in antisemitism around the world.

The song “Love Will Survive” is set to appear in the closing credits of the upcoming Peacock and Sky Original series “The Tattooist of Auschwitz,” which is scheduled for release on April 25.

Grammy and Golden Globe winner Charlie Midnight wrote the lyrics for the first song Streisand recorded specifically for television. The song was composed by two-time Oscar winner Hans Zimmer, Emmy nominee Kara Talve, and Grammy winner Walter Afanasieff.

Based on the 2018 book by Heather Morris, “The Tattooist of Auschwitz” is influenced by the real-life experiences of Holocaust survivor Lali Sokolov. The narrative of the television show centers on a Slovakian Jew who was sent to the Auschwitz concentration camp and later worked as a tattoo artist, writing inmates’ identifying numbers on their arms. He meets another prisoner there, and despite their horrifying surroundings, the two fall in love.

“I wanted to sing ‘Love Will Survive’ in the context of this series, as a way of remembering the six million souls who were lost less than 80 years ago,” Streisand said, referring to the rise in antisemitism in the world today. Additionally, to mention that even in the most dire circumstances, the power


During her acceptance speech for the Screen Actors Guild’s Lifetime Achievement Award in February, Streisand discussed instances of antisemitism in her industry. She brought up individuals such as Szmuel Gelbfisz, who adopted the name Samuel Goldwyn, Lazar Meir, who became Louis B. Mayer, and the four Wonskolaser brothers, who eventually became Warner Brothers. All of them were escaping the bigotry they had encountered in Eastern Europe due to their faith.

Since October 7, antisemitism in the US has increased. The number of inquiries into antisemitic hate crimes in the US has tripled in the months following the Hamas massacre, according to FBI Director Christopher Wray, who made the announcement on Wednesday. The Anti-Defamation League’s annual report, which also revealed an increase in antisemitism after

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