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TASH, E. (TUR-SHALOM).

Published by Tel Aviv: Association of Former Residents of Smorgonie in Israel and USA, 1965. (1965)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv: Association of Former Residents of Smorgonie in Israel and USA, 1965., 1965. First edition. Text in Hebrew and Yiddish. Hardcover. Very good in original publisher's cloth in slipcase. A tight, clean and unmarked copy. 584pp. Illustrated. Seller Inventory # 37781

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Published by Hairgunim Shel Yotz'ei Sierpc beIsrael Uvehutz Laaretz, Tel Aviv (1959)

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About this Item: Hairgunim Shel Yotz'ei Sierpc beIsrael Uvehutz Laaretz, Tel Aviv, 1959. Hardcover. Condition: Very Good. No Jacket. First Edition. 11 x 8 inches. Hebrew and Yiddish text. Dozens of photos. Seller Inventory # 000219

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Published by Tel Aviv: Former Residents of Lipkany in Israel, 1963. (1963)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv: Former Residents of Lipkany in Israel, 1963., 1963. First edition. Text in Hebrew and Yiddish. Hardcover. Skinned area on half-title and on rear pastedown. 407pp. Illustrated. Seller Inventory # 29878

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ORTNER, Natan.

Published by Tel-Aviv: Irgun yotse Uhnov veha-sevivah be-Yisrael / Uhnow Organization of Israel, 1981. (1981)

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About this Item: Tel-Aviv: Irgun yotse Uhnov veha-sevivah be-Yisrael / Uhnow Organization of Israel, 1981., 1981. First edition. Text in Hebrew with English section. Hardcover. Near fine in original gilt titled publisher's cloth. Previous owner's name stamp at top of title otherwise a tight, clean and unmarked copy. 298pp. (Hebrew) + 83pp. (English). Illustrate d. Seller Inventory # 39409

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Ringel, Avraham Mordekhai; Rubin, Yosef (editors)

Published by Irgun yotse Ravah-Ruskah yeha-sevivah be-Yisrael, Tel Aviv (1973)

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About this Item: Irgun yotse Ravah-Ruskah yeha-sevivah be-Yisrael, Tel Aviv, 1973. Hard Cover. Condition: Very Good. No Jacket. First Edition. Text in Hebrew or Yiddish; foreword in English, Hebrew and Yiddish. 468 p. Added title pages.: Rawa-Ruska memorial book / Yizker-bukh Rava-Ruska un umgebung. General wear to the bindinig with some spots of soiling. This is a heavy and oversized book. Size: 31 cm tall. Seller Inventory # 111429

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TAMIR (MIRSKI), Nachman

Published by Tel Aviv: Former Residents of Pinsk-Karlin in Israel, (1966). (1966)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv: Former Residents of Pinsk-Karlin in Israel, (1966)., 1966. First edition. Second volume only. Hebrew. Very good in very good dust jacket. 655pp. Ilustrated. The two parts of the first volume were published in 1973 and 1977 respectively. Seller Inventory # 25183

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BACHRACH, Shlomo, editor.

Published by Tel Aviv: Proshnitz Landmanshaft in Israel, 1974. (1974)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv: Proshnitz Landmanshaft in Israel, 1974., 1974. First edition. Text in Hebrew, Yiddish and English. Hardcover. Very good in original publisher's cloth. A clean and unmarked copy. 273pp. Illustrated. Seller Inventory # 35311

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Published by Tel-Aviv: Irgun Yots'e Kartuz-Berezeh Be-Erets Yis ra'el, (1993)

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About this Item: Tel-Aviv: Irgun Yots'e Kartuz-Berezeh Be-Erets Yis ra'el, 1993. Hardcover. 1st edition, original cloth, 4to. 292 pages, illustartions throughout. In Hebrew, with an English introduction and title page. "Kartuz-Breze was a small town on the eastern border of the State of Poland. Till 1920, it had been part of Greater Russia, but between 1920 and 1939 it was ruled by Poland. At the end of World War II it reverted to Russian rule, and today it is part of Belorussia. Thousands of similar towns – some bigger and some smaller – were in that area, as well as in Eastern and Central Europe. It was the concentration camp which the Polish government established there between the two World Wars for her political opponents – mostly Communists – which brought fame to Kartuz-Breze. On the eve of the Second World War, about 4, 500 Jews lived in and around Kartuz-Breze. These were Jews of all kinds: a small number were wealthy, but most were ordinary folk, who struggled day by day and hour by hour – each at the work or vocation which was his fate – to eke out a living. Kartuz-Breze had all the earmarks of a Jewish town in Eastern Europe: synagogues, a Hassidic ‘shtible’, a public bath house and mikveh, an organization dealing with charity and good deeds, and also, of course, beggars, Torah students, pious and charitable people, and many righteous women. In modern time, to these were added all the accoutrements of modernity and ‘Haskala’ such as political parties (both Zionist and non-Zionist) , youth movements, communal activities, as well as a Yiddish school and even a Hebrew school, ‘Tarbut’. And nothing is left of all this. It was all laid waste. Everything was destroyed. In the forest of Bruno-Gora, where the members of the Zionist youth groups used to celebrate Lag B'Omer with bows and arrows, the Germans amassed more than 100, 000 Jews from the area – and among these were almost all the Jews of Kartuz-Breze – and there they shot and killed them, men, women and children. Earth, do not conceal their blood! In Kartuz-Breze there is no sign of the vigorous Jewish life which flourished there. Even in the forest of Bruno-Gora where these Jews perished there is no sign. Only a meager few Jews from Kartuz-Breze remained alive. Of these, some came to Israel, and others migrated elsewhere before the Shoah, and there were those few who passed the war years in Europe, mostly in concentration camps (among these were partisans and soldiers of the Red Army) . All the rest are no longer. So it was decided: we would memorialize our town, and commemorate the lives of our parents, our brothers and sisters, and our friends who were killed; that we would publish their names, as well as something of what we remember from the life there, of what we saw there: the people, our own life experiences, and some of the history of the Jewish community in Kartuz-Breze in general. " (from book) SUBJECT(S) : Jews -- Belarus --History. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) Ethnic relations. Town map in pocket. OCLC: 31293802, OCLC lists 27 copies worldwide. Previous owner’s stickers on inside back cover, some wear on spine and corners, Very Good Condition overall. Inscription opposite Hebrew title page. (YIZ-19-18) Yiz. Seller Inventory # 39913

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Comitae de la Grande Synagogue.

Published by En Commission chez Otto Harrassowitz Leipzig, Warsaw (1927)

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About this Item: En Commission chez Otto Harrassowitz Leipzig, Warsaw, 1927. Condition: Very Good-. First Edition. Quarto, black cloth with gilt lettering on the spine, steel plate frontispiece, xlviii, 218 pp. + 214 pp. in Hebrew, Hebrew title page at the rear. Articles are in German, English and French in the first section and in Hebrew only in the second. Articles are, "Dr. Samuel Poznanski," M. Balaban, "Bibliographie de tous les ouvrages du Dr. Samuel Poznanski (1889-1926)," A. Marx and E. Poznanski, "The Words of Gad the Seer, " I. Abrahams, "The Divan of El'azar ha Babli," E. N. Adler, "Studien und Quellen zur Geschichte der frankistischen Bewegung in Polen," M. Balaban, "The induction of the bride and the bridegroom into the hupah in the first and second centuries in Palestine," A. Büchler, "The Yekum Purkan," C. Dushinsky, "Die Haggada bei den Kirchenvätern," L. Ginzberg, "The date of life of Bahya ibn Paqoda," P. Kokowzoff, "Beiträge zur Geschichte der Geonim," S. Krauss, "Der Arabische Bustani-Bericht und Nathan ha-Babli," A. Marx, "Drei Kontextglossen zum Deboralide," J. Obermann, "Les composes dans les langues semitiques," M. Schorr, "Muss Lev. 16, 23 umgestellt werden?" A. Schwarz, "Ein Originalbrief der Vierländersynode nach Amsterdam aus 1677," S. Seeligmann, "Vier Arabische Gutachen des R. Mose ben Maimon," S. Simonsen. Articles in the Hebrew section are "Shmuel Abrahma Poznanski," A. Marx, "Dugmaot MePeirush Rashi al Yehezkel Katav Yad," M. Elbogen, "Politikah Hashmonait veNeged Hashomonait BeHalakhah u-BeAgadah," A. Aptowitzer, "Ha-Tekufot veha-Taftehoten," H.I. Bernstein, "Shemot Ha-Haburim shel Torah Shebe'al Peh," I.A. Blau, "Kinat Rambe," H. Brody, "Seder kinot ve-Hashkavot veTashlumim (KeMinhag Corfu)," M. Gaster, "Maskenot Aharonot BaShal't Ha-Kuzrim," S. Dubnov, "Ha-Zonim Ke-Minhag Ha-Ma'arabi'im SheNitgoreru BeSeviliah," I. Dudzon, "Ha-Ketiyot BeYisrael," I. Thon, "Misrat Rosh - Ha-Golah BeBavel veha-Steputah BeSof Tekufat Ha-Geonim," I. Mann., "Peirush al Megilat Rut LeHakra'i Salomon ben Yeruham," I. D. Marcus, "Letoldot R. Saadia Gaon," A Friedman, "Ha-Perek ha-Sheni BeSefer Hosea," M.D. Cassuto. There is another volume, but I don't know what languages the articles are in in that volume. Yiddish Polish or Russian most likely. [That volume not included here.]. Seller Inventory # 16176

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Alon, Gedalia; Menahem Dorman; Shemuel Safrai; Menahem Stern.

Published by Tel Aviv ; Ha-Kibuts Ha-Meuhad. (1970)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv ; Ha-Kibuts Ha-Meuhad., 1970. Hardcover. 8vo. 294 pages. In Hebrew. First edition. English title: In memory of Gedaliahu Alon : essays in Jewish history and philology; Essays in Jewish history and philology. SUBJECT (S) : Jews – history; Hebrew language; Alon, Gedalia – bibliography. Very good condition. (BIBLE-7-6) BIBLE2, fest1. Seller Inventory # 21092

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Alon, Gedalia; Menahem Dorman; Shemuel Safrai; Menahem Stern.

Published by Tel Aviv, Ha-Kibuts Ha-Meuhad (1970)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv, Ha-Kibuts Ha-Meuhad, 1970. Hardcover. (FT) Original Publisher’s Cloth. 8vo. 294 pages. 23 cm. In Hebrew. First Edition. English title: "In memory of Gedaliahu Alon: essays in Jewish History and Philology; Essays in Jewish History and Philology. " CONTENTS: Problems in the history of the Hebrew language, by J. Blau. – With respect to names of God of the Patriarchs, by that. Yibin. - Kane Area, by on. Oppenheimer. - Shimon Ben - Space Viennese King, by J. Efron. - Pharisees, Sadducees and finish Interpretation of Nahum, by Wednesday. Flusser. - Address Strabon the Jews, by date. Stern. - Citizenship status of Jews in Kirin, by that. Applebaum. - new respects the problem of status and actions of Rabbi Yohanan ben Zakkai after the destruction, by that. Safrai. - six words a great chorus, by Lieberman. - Juan Ramirez, Maiordomos of Cardinal Francisco Jimenez enough Cisneros, by H. Beianart. - Lines spiritual and social worldview of Achroniston late medieval Jews, by Ah. Ah. Ben-Sasson. - Bibliography of the Writings of Gedaliah Alon. SUBJECT(S) : Jews - history; Hebrew language; Alon, Gedalia - bibliography. Very good condition. (FEST-1-72) FEST3, COMHIST2, HEB2, CDS, bible2, rab8. Seller Inventory # 27404

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Jt) Zolti, Yaakov Betsalel. Buksboim, Yosef.

Published by Yerushalayim : "moriyah", (1987)

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About this Item: Yerushalayim : "moriyah", 1987. Hardcover. First edition. Original boards with gold lettering on spine. 8vo, 686 pages, 25 cm. SUBJECTS: Jewish law. Responsa. Jewish law. Responsa. Ex-library with usual markings. Otherwise Very Good Condition. (FEST-7-1) FEST2, rab11, ae. Seller Inventory # 36362

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Slutsky, Yehuda (1915-1978)

Published by Tel-Aviv : Tarbut ?e-?inukh (1967)

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About this Item: Tel-Aviv : Tarbut ?e-?inukh, 1967. First Edition. Good copies in the original publisher's gilt-blocked cloth, edges very slightly toned. Some wear and tear as with age. Corners sharp with an overall tight, bright and clean impression. Physical description; 2 v. (871 p.) : ill., facsims., map, ports. ; 29 cm. Notes; Includes bibliographical references. Text in Hebrew and Yiddish. Subjects; Jews — Belarus — Babruisk. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) — Belarus — Babruisk. Jews, Belarusian. Jews — Bobruisk. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) — Bobruisk. Babruisk (Belarus) — Ethnic relations. Babruisk (Belarus) — History. Genres; Bibliography. Illustrated. 3 Kg. Seller Inventory # 249616

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Slutsky, Yehuda (1915-1978)

Published by Tel-Aviv : Tarbut ?e-?inukh (1967)

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About this Item: Tel-Aviv : Tarbut ?e-?inukh, 1967. First Edition. Good copies in the original publisher's gilt-blocked cloth, edges very slightly toned. Some wear and tear as with age. Corners sharp with an overall tight, bright and clean impression. Physical description; 2 v. (871 p.) : ill., facsims., map, ports. ; 29 cm. Notes; Includes bibliographical references. Text in Hebrew and Yiddish. Subjects; Jews — Belarus — Babruisk. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) — Belarus — Babruisk. Jews, Belarusian. Jews — Bobruisk. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) — Bobruisk. Babruisk (Belarus) — Ethnic relations. Babruisk (Belarus) — History. Genres; Bibliography. Illustrated. 3 Kg. Seller Inventory # 249616

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KANC, Shimon.

Published by Tel Aviv: Irgun yots'e Vlodovah veha-sevivah be-Yisrael / Wlodawa Societies in Israel and North and South America, 1974. (1974)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv: Irgun yots'e Vlodovah veha-sevivah be-Yisrael / Wlodawa Societies in Israel and North and South America, 1974., 1974. First edition. Text in Hebrew, Yiddish and English. Very good in original publisher's gilt lettered red cloth. A tight, clean and unmarked copy. 1290pp. (mostly double column) + 127pp. (English). Illustrated. Seller Inventory # 37959

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Fyalkov, Aryeh

Published by [Rehovot] : Irgun yotse Visotsk be-Yisrael (1963)

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About this Item: [Rehovot] : Irgun yotse Visotsk be-Yisrael, 1963. Hardcover. 8vo; First edition. Original boards. 8vo. 231 pages. 25 cm. In Hebrew and Yiddish. Title translates as: "Our City Visotsk: Memorial Book." Memorial volume for the Jewish community of Vysotsk (Wysock) near Rovno in Ukraine. The community was founded in the 16th century. Nearly 1,000 Jews lived there before World War II. Most of them were executed by Einsatzgruppen in 1942. SUBJECTS: Memorial Books - Yizkor Books. Formerly part of the Ein Herod Kibbutz library with some stamps. Overall Very Good Condition. (YIZ-3-19A) HOLO14, YIZ4. Seller Inventory # 37302

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Manor, Alexander

Published by Tel Aviv: Irgun Yots'e Sambor-Stari-Sambor Veha-Sevivah Be-Yis ra'el, (1980)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv: Irgun Yots'e Sambor-Stari-Sambor Veha-Sevivah Be-Yis ra'el, 1980. Hardcover. 1st edition, original cloth, 4to. 323 (Hebrew) + xlvi (English) pages, illustrations throughout. In Hebrew and English. English title: "Book of Sambor Stari-Sambor: a memorial to the Jewish communities of Sambor and Stari-Sambor: the story of the two Jewish communities from their beginnings to their end. " "After many years of great effort, we have been able to publish a book in memory of the Jewish Communities of Sambor and Stari-Sambor, which were and are no more. It has fallen upon us, the few who survived. To put into the pages of a book the story of the extremely active life of our Communities before their destruction, and to memorialize our dear ones – parents, brothers and sisters, colleagues. The book will be a literary monument to them, the chain will not be broken and there will not be forgotten the values that were a light until our generations, those values owing to which we have reached our goal. It is with great reverence that we have approached the publication of a special testament of this kind to all those who were uprooted, murdered, burnt – all those whose life was extinguished. For this is not only our obligation to our past. It is, no less, necessary for the sake of our future, for the future of our children and all our descendants, that they may learn a lesson from our dispersion among the nations, a lesson of a homeless people in the past, whose future lot and even its existence depend on the future and existence of our ancient-new homeland. Only then will they understand that all the efforts of the past generations to establish their independence were not in vain, that any sacrifice is not too great to safeguard of independence and to guarantee our existence in the future. " (from English introduction) SUBJECT(S) : Jews -- Ukraine -- Sambir (Sambirs'kyi? Rai? On) -- History. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) . Ethnic relations. OCLC: 19206279. Light wear on cover and spine, internally Very Good Condition. (YIZ-18-8) Yiz. Seller Inventory # 39876

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Harpaz, M.

Published by Israel: Irgun Yots'e Dobz'in-Golob, (1969)

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About this Item: Israel: Irgun Yots'e Dobz'in-Golob, 1969. Hardcover. 1st edition, original cloth, 8vo. 459+29 pages, illustrations throughout. In Hebrew, with an English introduction. "After a great deal of labor and continuous effort that has been invested in the gathering and compilation of the material, we are now presenting this Yizkor Book to those who hail from Dobrzyn–Golub. Through the publication of this book we have sought to erect a memorial to the martyrs of the town, who perished by the hand of the Nazi foe and their henchmen, may their names be blotted out! In these few pages, however, it has not been easy to recreate the memory of this flourishing town—its prodigies, students and ordinary people—especially since only a remnant of its many inhabitants have survived. Nor has it been easy for the few who did remain alive to recall again those days of terror in which their most precious possessions were lost to them—their parents, siblings and children. Yet we knew how important this undertaking to immortalize our town was, and therefore we insisted on eliciting contributions from our members and encouraging them to write, knowing fully well that they were not skilled at writing. And indeed we did not toil in vain. In various sections of the book the town has been portrayed in all its richness: its houses and streets; its institutions and organizations; and its prominent figures. And we are inspired again as we recall the activities of the community leaders, whose highest priorities were their concern for the community and their love of humanity. But how appalling and nerve–racking the descriptions of the Holocaust—accounts written by those of our brethren who experienced its terrors in the flesh. And even if we have heard and read of these things many, many times, our hair stands on end again and we are seized with terror as we contemplate these horrific events. The names of those we grew up with in the town, and whom we knew so well—the names of the martyrs—echo and resonate in our ears, demanding justice for their deaths, for the crime of their murders. May this book serve as a memorial to the martyred members of our community, and may it provide some comfort, however small, to the remaining Dobrzyn townspeople in both Israel and the Diaspora. " (translated from book, Jewishgen 2018) SUBJECT(S) : Jews -- Poland -- Golub-Dobrzyn . Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) . Ethnic relations. OCLC: 19177830. Light wear on cover, a few pages bent, Good Condition Overall. (YIZ-19-8) Yiz. Seller Inventory # 39898

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Freimann, Nachum Dov [Ed.]

Published by Achdut, Jerusalem (1913)

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About this Item: Achdut, Jerusalem, 1913. RARE FIRST EDITION of Sefer Ha-Zikaron Ha-Yerushalmi (The Jerusalem Memorial Book) from the year 1913, which documents with great degree of accuracy and detail the physical and spiritual possessions of the Jewish community in Jerusalem: schools, yeshivas, soup kitchens, orphanages, synagogues, banks and commercial companies and non-prophet organizations, along with a list of important rabbis, scholars and intellectuals active within that period. 235x160mm. 124 pages. Black cloth rebound Hardcover. Pages yellowing. In very good condition. The book is in : Hebrew. Seller Inventory # MA 17 27

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Ortner, Natan

Published by Tel-Aviv : Irgun Yots'e Uhnov V?eha-Sevivah Be-Yis ra'el, (1981)

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About this Item: Tel-Aviv : Irgun Yots'e Uhnov V?eha-Sevivah Be-Yis ra'el, 1981. Hardcover. 1st edition. Original cloth. 8vo, 298 (Hebrew) +83 (English) pages, illustrations throughout. "This volume has been prepared as a memorial to the Jewish Community of Uhnow in Galicia, Poland, who as part of the Six Million, perished at the hands of the Nazis during World War Two. The outbreak of the war found the Jewish community Poland in full spiritual bloom. Torah life was full of vitality; the whole country effervesced with the vitality of authentic Torah living. The Jews of Uhnow exemplified the life and course of Polish Jewry before the war. In their essence and their conduct the Jews of Uhnow typified the vivacious Jewish communal life which held nearly unlimited sway in the Jewish quarters of Polish towns before the war and left he imprint of Torah and Chasidism on its every facet. Even purely secular affairs bore the stamp of sanctity which had been imprinted over generations of pure Jewish living. This heightened spiritual awareness reached an annual climax each Yom Kippur (Day of Atonement) when the community gathered in prayer and repentance. So often did the congregants find release in tears of remorse and of longing for their Creator, that the walls of the synagogue seemed to weep as well. Even the gentiles of Uhnow were accustomed to gather outside the synagogue on this holiest of nights to share vicariously this most awesome experience. All of Uhnow's Jews (and those of the surrounding area) were avowed Belzer Chasidim. It took three hours to go from Lvov (Lemberg) to Belz. En route the train passed through four towns: Yerushov, Lubishov, Rava-Ruska and Uhnow. The Chasidim often quipped: "A person who wishes to travel the road to Belz and attain inner sanctity must achieve the following four levels: a heart-felt awe (in Hebrew, Yiras Lev) ; -- Yerushav: a repent and heart (in Hebrew, libi shuv b'tshuvo) – Lubetshov; ‘May it be thy will (Aramaic, from the Talmud: yhai rava kodomoch) – Rava Ruska; and humility (in Hebrew, Onov) , Uhnow. ’" (from the English introduction) . SUBJECT(S) : Jews -- Ukraine -- Uhniv. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) -- Ukraine -- Uhniv. Ethnic relations. OCLC: 10098257. Very slight wear to cover and spine, Very Good Condition Overall. (YIZ-16-1) Yiz. Seller Inventory # 39759

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Xt) Sokolowski, Meir, Ed.

Published by Tel Aviv, Irgun Yotse Rozinoi Be-Yisra'el (1957)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv, Irgun Yotse Rozinoi Be-Yisra'el, 1957. Hardcover. 1st edition. Original cloth. 8vo, 232 pages, illustrations throughout. Hebrew. "Since the tidings of Job regarding the bitter end of our townsfolk has reached us, we, the natives of Ruzhany in the Land, have set our heart to perpetuate our community that was wiped out, the memories of our parents, brothers and sisters who perished, the efforts of generations of this Jewish community of the Diaspora, tied to tradition and laden with burdens, upon which destruction has come. For generation upon generation, the Hebrew letter has served as the vehicle of perpetuation, whether it is engraved on a gravestone monument or printed in a book. Since our dear ones have been turned to ashes without a grave and without a monument, it is clear that we must perpetuate the memory of those dear tortured souls by establishing an eternal monument for generations, a monument that is not bound to a specific location and that will stand forever – that is, a monument written as a book. The members of the Committee of Ruzhany Immigrants were the ones who aspired to realize this perpetuation though this means. However, there was nobody to take on the yoke of this large task. The editor realized that if nobody stands up to take action, even the little bit that could still be gathered would be destroyed; and that with every passing day, additional memories of that dear place where we grew up and where thousands of our dear ones lived are lost. He then started to undertake the work, which he has now being tending to for more than two years . The book does not claim to be complete, for the ledgers of the community of Ruzhany were not before the eyes of the editor during the time of writing. He also did not possess many other sources, which were lost with the onset of the Holocaust. He was therefore forced to seek assistance from the town elders, in order to glean from their memories whatever they still recalled about their town from the early years; and from the younger folk, to record what took place in the town during the latter years, over and above what he knew as a native of the town. He utilized various sources such as newspapers and books from days gone by as well as from the latter years, to the extent that they existed and it was possible to obtain them. From among the various articles published in the book, we see before us a picture of Jewish Ruzhany with its movements and institutions during its period of flourishing and decline. Not everything that was fitting of such was actually published in the book, and not everything that is published is presented in a complete fashion. This is very clear to the editor, who acted to the best of his ability to fulfill his faithful mission, as he ignited a memorial candle for the community of Ruzhany which was wiped out as if it never was. " (translated from the book) SUBJECT(S) : Jews -- Belarus -- Ruzhany. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) OCLC: 9034989. Ex- library with usual marks, some sunning on pages edges, Good Condition Overall. (YIZ-16-9) YIZ. Seller Inventory # 39788

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Xt) Rabinzon, Mordekhai (editor)

Published by M. A. Bar-Juda, Tel Aviv (1953)

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About this Item: M. A. Bar-Juda, Tel Aviv, 1953. Hardcover. 1st edition. Original cloth. 8vo, 222 pages. Hebrew. Illustrations throughout. "I first came to Radoshkowitz at the age of ten, with my father, who took the post of rabbi. In the following years I came to know and to love it. The main street stretches diagonally from north to south. The street is tree-lined, and is part of the road from Vilna to Minsk. The side streets lead to fields and forests and some nondescript gentile neighborhoods. In the center are the markets and stores, and until the big fire (1851) some of the wealthiest residences stood there. They were replaced by plain, walled buildings which fit into the drab business section. Opposite, at the low end, stretched the spiritual center: synagogues and houses of learning (Baytai Midrash) . The old synagogue, tall and always dark, was a remnant of the Gothic era. It was in poor condition, and many a boy climbed through its unsafe back rooms for a smoke near the tower. On the day of the big fire, this building went up in flames and burned like a huge torch. After a big effort to collect funds for a new building, it was replaced with one made of stone and plaster, which in a short time developed holes and cracks, which were never tended to. Minsk, forty kilometers away, a town steeped in modern trade and culture, left its imprint on Radoshkowitz. Our people were pleasant; Hebrew and general education were part of us. Private Hebrew teachers and government public schools where Russian was taught, coexisted. Meetings with the gentile lords were short and cordial. They discussed meat, tariffs, profit distribution, repair of the bath house, etc. And in the evening people would meet in each others' homes for conversation, to play cards, etc. The young would roam the countryside and were very fond of swimming in the rivers. There was a feeling of satisfaction and calm which generally prevailed. And when I would return to Radoshkowitz from studies away, and see from afar the top of the Catholic church, a sense of peace and contentment would envelop me as I was coming home. A dozen years passed. The church still stands as a reminder of the loss which will never return. " (translation from book) SUBJECT(S) : Jews -- Belarus -- Radashkovichy. OCLC: 19204246. Ex-library with usual marks, light spotting on cover, Good Condition Overall. (YIZ-16-11) YIZ. Seller Inventory # 39790

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About this Item: Irgun Yotse Vishogrod Be-Yisrael, Tel Aviv, 1971. Hardcover. 1st edition. Original cloth with dust jacket. 4to, 316 + 48 pages. Illustrations throughout. Hebrew with English section in back. "In our present research we are interested in the Jewish settlement in Vishogrod, its beginnings, its roots, its social image up from the beginning, its transformations until assuming Hassidism as its main aspect, and also in the period of revival before the destruction. YIZ. Seller Inventory # 39793

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Alperowitz, Yitzhak

Published by Tel-Aviv: Irgun Yots'e Telz Be-Yisra'el, (1984)

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About this Item: Tel-Aviv: Irgun Yots'e Telz Be-Yisra'el, 1984. Hardcover. 1st edition, original cloth, 4to. 505 pages + [2] pages of plates. Illustrations throughout. In Hebrew and Yiddish. "For the convenience of the reader and for the sake of orderliness the book is divided into five sections. The largest and most comprehensive of these is called ‘The Telz Yeshiva – its Rabbis and its Institutions’. And indeed the major part of the section is devoted to these topics, which are brought back again with various points of view in additional sections, such as ‘The History of Jewish Telz’, ‘Personalities’, ‘Memories’. These three sections present very important details about the life of the Jewish community in Telz, and a description of the events of the old families of the area and of the personalities central to the establishment of the Yeshiva and to its leadership, up to its last day, dealing either with the founding fathers and Torah greats, like Rabbi Nathan Tsvi Finkel (the ‘Grandfather’) , Rabbi Solomon Zalman Abel, and Rabbi Simon Judah Shkop, or with the rabbis and heads of yeshivas from the school of Rabbi Eliezer Gordon , Rabbi Joseph Judah Leib Bloch, and Rabbi Chaim Rabinowitz. These great scholars were also founders of prominent and important dynasties which left their mark on congregational life. Unfortunately these dynasties were cut off in their prime, after a generation or two, because of the terrible calamity which came upon Telz along with all the Jewish communities during the Second World War. As a result the shadow of the Holocaust hovers over many parts of this book and the reader will feel this without any doubt. The essential details and the descriptions of the bitter and sudden end of the Telz community are presented in concentrated and systematic form within the section ‘The Holocaust’, which is the second largest section in this book. When we read the shocking facts of the last days of the Jews of Telz we see the same known conclusion repeatedly verified concerning the enthusiastic participation of the local Lithuanians in the implementation of the murderous deeds and the oppression and humiliation of their neighbors the Jews. From the description of the facts it emerges that the process of destruction of the communities was a short one, relatively, and the ghetto in which mainly women and children were confined had already been liquidated by the end of 1941. Perhaps this is the reason the Jews of Telz did not succeed in organizing any resistance movement at all. Nevertheless their courageous conduct and the pride of several individuals, such as Isaac Bloch, a leader of Betar [a Revisionist Zionist youth movement], will serve as a lofty expression of symbolic resistance when faced with death. Furthermore, it seems that a number of Telz Jews succeeded in actively joining the fight against the Germans. Facts such as these, and others too, some of which are published here for the first time, are presented in abundance in this book. Because of this the book is intended to serve as an important source for everyone interested in knowing about and exploring the Jewry of our time in Eastern Europe in general and Lithuania in particular. " (translated from book, Jewishgen 2018) SUBJECT(S) : Jews -- Lithuania -- Tels? Iai. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) . Ethnic relations. OCLC: 12811342. Details of book in pencil on front end page, Very Good Condition overall. (YIZ-17-20) Yiz. Seller Inventory # 39867

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Xt) Lewinsky, Yom-Tov

Published by Tel Aviv: Irgun ?ole Lomzah Be-Yisra'el (1952)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv: Irgun ?ole Lomzah Be-Yisra'el, 1952. Hardcover. 1st edition, original cloth, 4to. X + 377 pages, illustrations throughout. In Hebrew. English title: "Lomza- In Memory of the Jewish Community. " "After the end of World War I, the ethnic structure changed significantly. After Orthodox Russians and German Protestants had left Lomza, it became a city of two religions, being inhabited by Catholic Poles and Jews. After regaining independence, Lomza reached the status of a county town in Bialystok Province (from 1939 on in Warsaw Province) . It was also the local centre of trade, crafts and industry, and also the seat of garrison at the same time. A few high school operated there, and what is more, the local press in Polish and Yiddish language was published. In 1925, Pope Pius XI made Lomza the capital of Lomza Diocese. After the outbreak of World War II, on 7 September 1939, Lomza was destroyed as a result of bombing. Three days later Germans entered the city. On 28 September 1939, the city was handed over to Red Army units. Lomza was incorporated into the Byelorussian Soviet Socialist Republic. The occupiers transported to Siberia. When the war between the Germans and the Soviets began, on 22 June 1941, Lomza was bombarded by German Luftwaffe, while on 24 June – occupied by Wehrmacht. In July, the city and the whole land of Bialystok were subordinated to the Gauleiter of East Prussia. A ghetto was formed in August. Jewish inhabitants and refugees from other areas were relocated there. In September 1941 about 31, 000 Jews from the ghetto were sent before a firing squad; most of those who remained were killed in Treblinka and Auschwitz-Birkenau. During the war (fights on the line of the River Narew) , in winter 1944/1945, about 70 per cent of Lomza's buildings were destroyed. The reconstructed city was the centre of county in Bialystok Province to 1975, and next it was the capital of Lomza Province, existing to 1998, as a result of an administrative reform in 1975. In 2013, the city had a status of the centre of Lomza County and a city with county rights (so-called municipal county) . " (sztelt.org 2018) SUBJECT(S) : Jews -- Poland -- Lomz? A -- History. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) -- Poland -- Lomz? A. Ethnic relations. OCLC: 19162885. Ex library with usual marks, wear on cover and spine, pages are separating from binding slightly in some parts, Good Condition Overall. (YIZ-18-2) Yiz. Seller Inventory # 39869

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Halevi, Binyamin

Published by Tel-Aviv: Rozhan Organization And Sigalit Publishing House, (1977)

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About this Item: Tel-Aviv: Rozhan Organization And Sigalit Publishing House, 1977. Hardcover. 1st edition, original cloth, 8vo. 518 + 96 pages. In Hebrew and Yiddish with an English section. "Eight years have gone by since we first began preparations for this book on the Jewish community of Rozhan, until at long last it can be published now. It was a great effort made by a number of people devoted to the weighty and difficult task to erect a fitting memorial to our community. It is what other communities of Israel have done and no doubt it is the right thing to do for the people of the book. Rozhan was no different from other Jewish townships in Poland that are no more, but to us, who were born and grew up there, she has something unique. It is not only the landscape, the topographic situation on the high bank of the River Narew. It was also the Jews, who had been living at the place for generations, rebuilding it stubbornly and assiduously many times. In fact after each of the many wars that swept over the region, that lies on the road from Russia to Warsaw. Those were homely Jews of all social strata, orthodox and freethinkers, Zionists and anti-Zionists. Above all we have at heart the Jewish youth of Rozhan that took upon itself the task to redeem the world and the nation - and only few of them have reached the final haven of rest here in Israel, while others, of the few who did survive, have found shelter in the West and built their homes there. It is the intention of this book to keep our past alive and to preserve the shining memory of those who lived and were active there, to show that they were not anonymous and to describe their striving and struggling to maintain a definitely Jewish, religious, social and political existence. This book wants to tell future generations how the Jews of Rozhan created Jewish life in the midst of a hostile environment, how they built for themselves the framework of a society and filled it with deep-rooted national values, how they created their own institutions, that were able impose their authority - after democratically arrived at decisions with no governmental powers behind them. The book also wants to keep alive the old Jewish spirit maintained by our people everywhere, the rule ‘Jews stand by each other’ that found its expression in individual help as well as in organized assistance such as various mutual funds. The book is also meant as a memorial to the tragedy of our people. Jews of Rozhan had to run for their lives during the very first days of the war, and one after the other they fell as victims on the bloodstained roads of Poland. Some survived after having passed through the hell of exile in the vastness of Russia and Siberia and back; only a few were lucky enough to reach Israel and to build new homes here. The book contains about 600 pages and it reflects a collective effort. It was not easy to obtain the material, as there are next to no writers among our people. So we had to apply to as many of our townsfolk as possible in order to make them talk or write - those who did write were a minority and most contributions were given orally and had to be taken down. We endeavoured to get in touch with as many as possible and to give a rounded out picture of the town, its history, people and folklore, but we feel that in spite of all our efforts we could not note everything worth remembering. All we can say is that we have done our best to present a many-sided picture of everything that was human and Jewish and good. " (from English preface) SUBJECT(S) : Jews -- Poland -- Ro z? An -- History. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) . Ethnic relations. Yiz. Seller Inventory # 39885

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Kanc, Shimon

Published by Tel Aviv: Irgun Yots'e Volomin Be-Yis ra'el (1971)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv: Irgun Yots'e Volomin Be-Yis ra'el, 1971. Hardcover. 1st edition, original cloth, 8vo. 600 pages, illustrations throughout. In Yiddish, with English half title page. "During World War II, the Jews of Wolomin were forced into a ghetto set up by Nazi German administration on 15 November 1940, along the railway line between the streets of Kobylka, Wspólna, Wiejska, Glinka and Cementowa. The ghetto inmates numbered about 2, 700 people including Jews expelled from other locations. The Judenrat was established in the building at 17 Nalkowskiego Street. Deportations aboard Holocaust trains to Treblinka extermination camp began on 19 August 1942. The ghetto was liquidated on 6 October 1942. A few hundred people (416-620 according to different sources) were shot in the ghetto, including many elderly and sick people. Their bodies were buried in a mass grave near the J. Korsaka Road. Some Jews were deported to the Warsaw Ghetto as slave labour and exterminated during the Grossaktion Warsaw. " (Wikipedia 2018) SUBJECT(S) : Jews -- Poland -- Wolomin -- History. Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) Ethnic relations. OCLC: 19305308. Previous owner’s stamp inside cover and on one page, light wear on cover, Good Condition overall. (YIZ-18-18) Yiz. Seller Inventory # 39888

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Irgun Yozee Turek

Published by The Turek Organization In Israel (1982)

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About this Item: The Turek Organization In Israel, 1982. Hardcover. 1st edition, original cloth, 8vo. 450+[4]+xviii pages. In Hebrew with an English introduction. "This account of Turek's history is approached with mixed feelings. One is curious to know its origins and development into one of the most popular cities in Poland. At the same time, much sorrow and pain is there. The knowledge that the place where a vital Jewish life once glowed is now ‘clean of Jews’ cannot be met with equanimity. Turek's Jewish community, of course, suffered the same fate as all the others which were brutally destroyed by the Nazis. " (from book) SUBJECT(S) : Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) -- Registers of dead -- Poland -- Turek. History. OCLC: 233047574, OCLC lists 19 copies worldwide. Very slight wear on cover, Very Good Condition Overall. (YIZ-19-5) Yiz. Seller Inventory # 39895

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Kanc, Shimon

Published by Tel Aviv: Irgun Yots'e Ezor Shvintsyan Be-Yis ra'el, (1965)

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About this Item: Tel Aviv: Irgun Yots'e Ezor Shvintsyan Be-Yis ra'el, 1965. Hardcover. 1st edition, original cloth, 4to. 1954 columns, illustrations throughout. In Hebrew, with English title page. English title: "Svintzian Region Yizkor Book in Memory of Twenty Three Jewish Communities. " A yizkor book for the Jewish communities in the Svencionys, or Svintzian region of Lithuania including Sventzion, Nei-Sventzion, Aignalina, Meligan, Alt-Dogalishak, Nei-Dugilishek, Duksht, Styatzishek, Hydutzishek, Podbrodz, Lingmian, Kaltinian, Lintup, Kamelishek, Vidz. Dzikevinesh, Kazian, Kabilnik, Pastav, Gaviken, Niementshin, Paliush, Yodi, and Miory. SUBJECT (S) : Jews -- Lithuania -- Svenzionys. OCLC: 319731128. Slight denting to corners, Very Good Condition Overall. (YIZ-18-9) . Yiz. Seller Inventory # 39877

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Fyalkov, Aryeh

Published by Irgun Yots'e Visotsk Be-Yisrael, Rehovot (1963)

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About this Item: Irgun Yots'e Visotsk Be-Yisrael, Rehovot, 1963. Hardcover. Condition: g. First edition. 8vo. 231pp. (1). Original ivory half-cloth over black cloth with white lettering and an illustration of a tree stump on cover. Memorial volume for the Jewish community of Vysotsk (Wysock) near Rovno in Ukraine. The community was founded in the 16th century. Nearly 1,000 Jews lived there before World War II. Most of them where executed by Einsatzgruppen in 1942. Includes numerous b/w photographs. Text in Hebrew. Cover stained. Corners rubbed. Endpapers rippled. Overall in good condition. "Where Once We Walked," pp. 382. Seller Inventory # 33276

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