LIDER [AUTHOR INSCRIBED]

Margolin, Anna

Published by Nyu York; Oryos Pres, 1929
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Later Cloth. 8vo. 140 pages. 22 cm. First edition. In Yiddish. Author Inscribed on title page. "In 1929, eighty of Margolin’s poems were published in a volume entitled Lider. In this collection, she examined her relationship with Reuben Iceland, as well as her feelings of isolation as a foreigner and as a woman. In America, her book did not receive the acclaim she had anticipated, but in Warsaw, important critics wrote about her work with enthusiasm. After the publication of Lider, Margolin had six poems published and then became silent. Her last poems appeared in 1932. Although she continued to write, she no longer allowed her works to be published. " - Jewish Women's Archive. Anna Margolin (pseudonym of Rosa Lebensboym; 1887–1952) , was a "Yiddish poet and journalist. Born into a maskilic family in Brest-Litovsk, Belorussia, Margolin studied in the Odessa Jewish gymnasium. She came to the United States for the first time in 1906 and, working as a secretary for the philosopher Dr. Chaim Zhitlowsky , began to publish in the Yiddish press. Subsequently, as secretary for the Yiddish anarchist newspaper Di Fraye Arbeter Shtime, she published short stories under the pseudonym Khava Gros. She lived in London, Paris, and Warsaw (1910–11) . After she married the writer Moyshe Stanvski, the couple immigrated to Palestine, but the marriage was short-lived, and, after she bore a son, she left her husband, returning first to Warsaw, and then, in 1914, to New York. As a writer and editor for the Yiddish newspaper Der Tog, Margolin wrote a weekly column, 'In der Froyen-Velt' ('In the World of Women') under her own name, as well as articles under the pseudonym Clara Levin. In 1919 she married the Yiddish poet Reuben Iceland . She began to write poems under the pseudonym Anna Margolin in 1921, which she published in the prominent Yiddish papers and literary journals of the day in New York, Warsaw, and other Yiddish centers. She published a single volume of her own poems, Lider ('Poems, ' 1929) and edited an anthology, Dos Yidishe Lid in Amerike ('The Yiddish Poem in America, ' 1923) . Her poems received the warmest acclaim from her contemporary Yiddish critics. Both then and now, Margolin has been perceived as the quintessential modernist woman poet. " - EJ 2008. Subjects: Yiddish poetry. OCLC lists 24 copies. Hinges starting, internally clean and fresh. Good condition. (WOMEN-2-34). Bookseller Inventory #

Bibliographic Details

Title: LIDER [AUTHOR INSCRIBED]
Publisher: Nyu York; Oryos Pres
Publication Date: 1929
Binding: Hardcover

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1.

MAZE, Ayda (Ida MASSEY).
Published by Nyu-York: Bildungs-Komitet fun Arbeter-Ring, 1954. (Printed in Montreal by City Printing.) (1954)
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Book Description Nyu-York: Bildungs-Komitet fun Arbeter-Ring, 1954. (Printed in Montreal by City Printing.), 1954. Inscribed and signed by the author on front free endpaper, First edition. Hardcover. Near fine in very good dust jacket. A tight, clean and otherwise unmarked copy. 201pp. Illustrated. Seller Inventory # 38973

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2.

Grade, Chaim
Published by Nyu-York; H. Grade (1949)
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Book Description Nyu-York; H. Grade, 1949. Hardcover. Original Cloth. 8vo. 189 pages. 24 cm. First edition. In Yiddish. The Mother's Will: Songs and Poems. Important collection of postwar poetry by Chaim Grade. With frontispiece portrait of the author's mother. "In 1950, he [Grade] received a prize from the World Congress of Jewish Culture for Der Mames Tsavoe ('My Mother's Will, ' 1949) , which includes some of the most outstanding lyrics in Yiddish, permeated with love and respect for his mother, who perished during the Holocaust. " - 2008 EJ. Subjects: Yiddish Poetry – Chaim Grade. Front hinge loose; boards wavy from water damage, first few leaves wavy from water damage, otherwise clean and fresh. Fair condition. (YID-21-40) yid3. Seller Inventory # 35334

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3.

Grade, Chaim
Published by New York: Grenich Printing (1949)
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Book Description New York: Grenich Printing, 1949. 1st edition. Original Publisher's cloth, 8vo, 189 pages, 24 cm. Inscribed by the author in year of publication on front end paper, with owner's name penned in below. In Yiddish. Grade (1910-1982) was a "Yiddish poet and novelist. Born in Vilna, Grade became that city’s most articulate literary interpreter. After his father’s early death, his mother ran a market stall in order to provide him a traditional education; he attended several yeshivot, including seven years under the famed scholar-rabbi, the Hazon Ish, becoming attracted to the Musar movement. He made his literary debut in Dos Vort, became a member of Yung Vilne, and soon was one of its staunchest pillars. The group sought both to synthesize secular Yiddish culture with new currents in world literature, and to bring the impoverished Jewish home into contact with the progressive forces of contemporary society. Grade’s poems appeared in leading Yiddish periodicals in Europe and the U. S. His first book, Yo, was acclaimed by critics for its stylistic elegance and its affirmation of faith in a synthesis of traditional and modern currents. His long poem "Ezekiel" demonstrated his understanding of the tragic nature of human and especially Jewish existence. Extremely important in his early period was Geveyn fun Doyres, which treats the issues of Jewish identity and national history. His long poem "Musernikes", describes the spiritual struggles of yeshivah students torn between the Musar traditions and worldly temptations. During World War II, Grade found refuge in Russia and continued to write, his next collection of poems, Has, appearing in Moscow and following Soviet directives. After the war he dedicated a series of poems, "Mit Dayn Guf af mayne Hent" to his wife who perished in the Holocaust. In his volumes Doyres, Pleytim, and Shayn fun Farloshene Shtern, he mourned the victims of the Holocaust and describes the survivors. With this attempt at confronting the national Jewish tragedy, Grade became in a sense the national Jewish poet, as Bialik had been in his day. Grade’s return to Vilna in 1946 was traumatic, as described in "Af di Khurbes", and he left for Poland but after the Kielce pogrom moved on to Paris, where he helped to revivify Yiddish cultural life among the surviving Jews, leading the Yiddish literary club.Grade was one of the rare interpreters of yeshivah life in modern Yiddish literature, recreating the daily life of the yeshivah student with photographic accuracy, objectivity, and affection, and illustrating it with such scenes as rabbis discussing talmudic law, as in the novel Tsemakh Atlas. Following that novel, he published two more collections of stories: Di Kloyz un di Gas and Der Shtumer Minyan, which again attempted to reconstruct the atmosphere of prewar Vilna. Grade’s postwar poetry expressed, above all, the traumatic experience of the Holocaust and focused on the question of his own survival, while his prose works continued to reconstruct Jewish Vilna and the specific features of mind and piety of Lithuanian Jewry. From the beginning, his works possessed a distinct philosophical dimension" (Biletzky and Lisek in EJ, 2007) . Title on verso of title page: The mother’s will. Other Titles: Mother’s will. Light wear, Otherwise, very good condition. (Heb-28-1) Ava, yid1, yidlit1. Seller Inventory # 31296

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Glantz, Yaacov
Published by Meksike : Karmel-Ort, (1974)
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Book Description Meksike : Karmel-Ort, 1974. Hardback. 1st Edition. Original Boards. 8vo. 245 pages ; 20 cm. In Yiddish. Inscribed by the author Title translates into English as "Of all the Deambulations: Collected Poems. " "Yaakov Glantz (1902–1982) was a Yiddish Mexican poet. He was born in Novovitebsk, Ukraine, into a family of religious farmers. He studied both in a traditional Jewish school and in Russian secular schools, and taught Yiddish language and literature at ort schools in Odessa. Glantz wrote poetry in Russian and was part of literary bohemian groups of the Russian Revolution. In 1925 he immigrated to Mexico, where he worked in many occupations. In 1927 he started to publish in the first Yiddish newspaper in Mexico, Meksikaner Yiddish Lebn, and in 1927 he authored with Itzhak Berliner and Moshe Glikovsky the first book of poems in Yiddish to appear in Mexico. " (Encyclopedia Judaica, 2016) These are his collected poems. OCLC lists 8 copies worldwide. Contains original photograph of Glantz with a cigar and title pages in both Yiddish and Spanish. In Very Good Condition. (LatAm-3-7) Latam2, yid3. Seller Inventory # 37001

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5.

Kurtz, Aaron
Published by New York: Posy-Shoulson Press (1935)
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Book Description New York: Posy-Shoulson Press, 1935. Hardcover. 1st edition. Beautiful wood veneer binding with author's inscription on the title page. 8vo, 160 pages. In Yiddish. Title translates to "The Golden City: Verses and Poems. " The title is attribute to NYC, Aaron Kurtz (1891-1964) was a prominent Yiddish poet and editor. His N. Y. Times obituary details that he was born in Vitebsk, but wandered Russia for five years as a wigmaker's apprentice and hairdress for the theatre and circus. He emigrated to the United States in 1911, where he began to publish Yiddish poems. He is best known for introducing a new style of poetry, dubbed "placard style", which sought to reproduce the kaleidoscopic metropolis. SUBJECT (S) : Yiddish poetry. Very light edgewear with clean pages and beautiful illustrations. Overall Very Good condition. (YID-20-5A). Yid3, modern1. Seller Inventory # 39744

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