Survivors who have written about their camp experiences include Jorge Semprún , who in Quel beau dimanche! describes conversations involving Goethe and Léon Blum, and Ernst Wiechert , whose Der Totenwald was written in 1939 but not published until 1945, and which likewise involved Goethe. Scholars have investigated how camp inmates used art to help deal with their circumstances, and according to Theodor Ziolkowski writers often did so by turning to Goethe.  Artist Léon Delarbre sketched, besides other scenes of camp life, the Goethe Oak, under which he used to sit and write.  One of the few prisoners who escaped from the camp, the Belgian Edmond Vandievoet, recounted his experiences in a book whose English title is "I escaped from a Nazi Death Camp" [Editions Jourdan, 2015]. In his work Night , Elie Wiesel talks about his stay in Buchenwald, including his father's death.