Published May 1990
by Philosophical Library .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||51|
The Jews of Eastern Europe, Israel Bartal. Translated by Chaya Naor. pages | 6 x 9 | 2 illus. Paper | ISBN | $s | Outside the Americas £ Ebook editions are available from selected online vendors A volume in the series Jewish Culture and Contexts View table of contents and excerpt. In the years between, a traditional society accustomed to an autonomous way of life would be transformed into one much more open to its surrounding cultures, yet much more confident of its own nationalist identity. In The Jews of Eastern Europe, Israel Bartal traces this transformation and finds in it the roots of Jewish modernity. Desc. Memoirs of Jewish life in the east European shtetl often recall the hekdesh (town poorhouse) and its residents: beggars, madmen and madwomen, disabled people, and poor orphans. Stepchildren of the Shtetl tells the story of these marginalized figures from the dawn of modernity to the eve of the Holocaust. Jews of Eastern Europe Information Sheet Background Information Europe is the world's second-smallest continent, but it is the third most populous continent after Asia and Africa, with a population of about one tenth of the world’s population.
This book first provides about an 80 page history of Eastern European Jewry. It then provides primary sources that illustrate the competing philosophies of the region. Before each excerpt is a biography of its subject and author, which are sometimes the by: Jews and Germans in Eastern Europe. Book Description: For many centuries Jews and Germans were economically and culturally of significant importance in East-Central and Eastern Europe. Since both groups had a very similar background of origin (Central Europe) and spoke languages which are related to each other (German/Yiddish), the question arises to what extent Jews and Germans in Eastern . The Jews of Eastern Europe, book. Read 3 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. In the nineteenth century, the largest Jewish /5. E-Book ISBN: Chapter Five Eastern Europe Chapter Six Jews, Commerce, and Money. Chapter Seven Landholding, Crafts, Enterprises, Medicine, and the Internal Jewish Economy. Chapter Eight Historical Conclusions. Maps. Appendix One Places of Jewish Settlement in the Byzantine Empire. Appendix Two Places of Jewish Settlement in.
These two historians wrote about the past of their nation (the Jewish nation) as a reaction to the Germanocentric point of view that saw Eastern Europe as a semi-Asiatic periphery, which they often termed "Halb Asien," in the wake of the stories by the Jewish Brand: University of Pennsylvania Press, Inc. The Jewish history of Eastern Europe is not a one-dimensional collective memory, but a congeries of many memories. Once subjects of the Polish-Lithuanian kingdom, the Jews, the heroes of this book, became "Russians," "Austrians" or "Germans.". This book explores the relationship between Christian faith and Jewish identity from the perspective of three Jewish believers in Jesus living in eastern and central Europe before World War 1: Rudolf Hermann (Chaim) Gurland, Christian Theophilus Lucky (Chaim Jedidjah Pollak). Spanning nearly a century, from the years preceding the Holocaust to the defeat of the Nazis and subsequent triumph of Communism to the fall of the Berlin Wall and the present day, Jonathan Kaufman tells the stories of five families. A Hole in the Heart of the World is both a descent into the still-dark soul of Eastern Europe and a shockingly optimistic chronicle of a fragile cultural and 4/5(1).