A Language Silenced: The Suppression of Hebrew Literature and Culture in the Soviet Union
Examines the question of the legal status of Hebrew language and culture in the Soviet Union. While the Hebrew tongue was never officially prohibited, the history of the Jewish community within the Soviet and has been a story of conflict, not cooperation.
מה אומרים אנשים - כתיבת ביקורת
לא מצאנו ביקורות במקומות הרגילים
Legal Aspects Life in a Gray Area
Ideological Aspects Unholy Excommunication
The Yevsektsia and the Regime Between the Hammer and the Anvil
The Pain of Yearning
Eight Years of Habimah under the Soviet Regime
The Anguish of Dual Loyalty
Barren Sheaves and Desert Oases
מהדורות אחרות - הצג הכל
activity artistic authorities Aviv Avraham Kariv Ben-Ari Bereshit Bereshit Habimah Berger-Barzilai Berusia Bialik bourgeoisie Bukharan Jews cheder Commissar Communist Party conference Davar despite Dimanshtein Dybbuk Education Eternal Jew expressed Friman Georgian Georgian Jews Gorki Habimah Haivrit Hanovitz Heavar Hebrew books Hebrew Communist Hebrew culture Hebrew language Hebrew literature Hebrew schools Hebrew teachers Hebrew theater Hebrew writers Hehalutz Hyog Hyog's Ibid ideological institutions Israel Jerusalem Jewish Commissariat Jewish Communists Jewish community Jewish national Jewish schools Jewry Kharkov Komisariatn Ktuvim Lenin Leningrad Lensky letter literary Lunacharsky Moscow Moshe noted October Revolution Odessa official organization Palestine persecution Persky poems poet political Preigerson printing publication published Rabbi regard revolutionary Rodin Soviet regime Soviet Russia Soviet Union spirit struggle Tarbut Tel Aviv theatrical tion tongue translation Tsentsiper Tsiltselei Shama Ukraine USSR Vakhtangov various VTSIK wrote Yehuda Yevsek Yevsektsia Yiddish Yiddishists Yitzhak Yosef young Hebrew Zemah Zion Zionist
עמוד 12 - Muslims; and then towards the end of the nineteenth century and at the beginning of the twentieth century...
עמוד 20 - Citizens, Jews! The Jewish people in Russia now face an event which has no parallel in Jewish history for two thousand years. Not only has the Jew as an individual, as a citizen, acquired equality of rights - which has also happened in other countries - but the Jewish nation looks forward to the possibility of securing national rights.