Dubnow, Simon, 1860-1941
- Existence: 1860 - 1941
Found in 10 Collections and/or Records:
The Elias Tcherikower Collection documents the professional and personal life of Elias Tcherikower, a scholar, communal activist, and one of the founders of the YIVO Institute for Jewish Research, and to a smaller extent personal life of his wife, Riva Tcherikower, née Teplitski. Collected here are Tcherikower’s writings, professional and personal correspondence, photographs, manuscripts by other scholars, research materials, printed materials, financial documents, conference and exhibit materials, minutes of meetings, bibliographic materials and personal materials of Riva Tcherikower, née Teplitski, and Chaim Tcherikower.
Lestchinsky's correspondence with individuals and institutions. About 1,800 letters to and from prominent figures, including David Bergelson, Abraham Cahan, Simon Dubnow, Henryk Erlich, David Hofstein, Zelig Kalmanovitch, Leib Kvitko, Abraham Liessin, Hersh David Nomberg, Helena Peretz, Zemach Shabad, Werner Sombart, Baruch Vladeck, Chaim Zhitlowsky. Family correspondence and personal documents.
Notes on the Bund, Nathan Birnbaum, Simon Dubnow. Clippings on the Soviet Union and nationalism, 1930s-1940s.
Letters to and from several hundred Jewish personalities, mainly Jewish writers, political thinkers, community leaders and rabbinical figures. Correspondents include Jacob P. Adler, S. An-Ski, Shalom Asch, Mendel Beilis, David Bergelson, Hayyim Nahman Bialik, Nathan Birnbaum, Ber Borochow, Reuben Brainin, Adolphe Cremieux, Albert Einstein, Zechariah Frankel, Sigmund Freud, Maksim Gorkii, Rabbi Chaim Oyzer Grodzienski, Alexander Harkavy, Rabbi Isaac Herzog, Samuel David Luzzatto, Golda Meir, Mendele Moykher Sforim, Emanuel Ringelblum, Nahum Sokolow, Judah Steinberg, Henrietta Szold, Boris Thomashefsky, Leon Trotsky, Chaim Weizmann, Morris Winchevsky, Leopold Zunz.
The collection consists of manuscripts of published and unpublished works in Yiddish, Hebrew, and English. Authors include: Hirsz Abramowicz, Ephraim Auerbach, Y.D. Berkowitz, Menahem Boraisha, Reuben Brainin, Marc Chagall, Simon Dubnow, Abraham Duker, Ossip Dymow, Saul Ginsburg, Rudolf Glanz, Aaron Glanz-Leieles, Jacob Glatstein, Ben Zion Goldberg, Nachum Goldmann, Chaim Grade, Peretz Hirschbein, Reuben Iceland, Naftali Herz Imber, Malka Lee, Leibush Lehrer, Jacob Lestschinsky, Mani Leib, Shmuel Niger, Mendel Osherowitch, Emanuel Ringelblum, Maurice Schwartz, Isaac Bashevis Singer, Israel Joshua Singer, Nahum Sokolow, Yehiel Yeshaia Trunk, Max Weinreich, Mark Wischnitzer, Blank, Yehoash, Wolf Younin, Chaim Zhitlowsky.
The papers relate to Weinreich's work in the fields of Yiddish linguistics, literature, and Jewish folkore, education, history, as well as to his organizational activities at YIVO. Materials on Yiddish language and linguistics. Linguistic maps of Yiddish. Notes on orthography, anglicisms. Material from Joshua Fishman's project "Survey of Language Resources of American Ethnic Groups." Material from the Fifth International Congress on Linguistics, 1939. Notes and manuscripts on Old Yiddish, modern Yiddish, Alsatian Yiddish. Proofs and notes for Uriel Weinreich's Yiddish-English English-Yiddish Dictionary. News clippings about the Groyser yidisher verterbukh (The Great Yiddish Dictionary). Notes on other dictionaries and glossaries. Notes and cards relating to Weinreich's History of the Yiddish Language. Materials of the Atran Foundation such as correspondence, memos, reports. Correspondence about the Columbia Linguistics Department, 1967. Manuscript by Judah Joffe on linguistics. Weinreich's course at YIVO on "Basic Works of Jewish Literature." Notes and manuscripts by M. Weinreich on Mendele Moykher Sforim. Teaching materials. Roll books, attendance sheets, exams, term papers, course outlines for courses given at City College of New York and at UCLA in Los Angeles. Correspondence of Max Weinreich with Hannah Arendt, Martin Buber, Simon Dubnow, Rachel (Shoshke) Erlich, Joshua Fishman, Rudolf Glanz, Abraham Golomb, Chaim Grade, Szmerke Kaczerginski, Moses (Moyshe) Kligsberg, Leibush Lehrer, Itzik Manger, Shlomo Noble, David Pinsky, Melech Ravitch, Dov Sadan, Pinchas Schwartz, Isaac Bashevis Singer, Abraham Sutzkever, Zosa Szajkowski.
This collection contains the personal and professional papers of Abraham Liessin, including correspondence with many important literary figures, manuscripts of essays and poems by Liessin from Di Tsukunft(The Future) and from his published works, clippings, receipts, invitations, and other materials relating to Liessin’s family. This collection shows how Di Tsukunft became one of the leading Yiddish literary journsl during hte 25 years of Liessin's editorship.
Correspondence with individuals including Sidor Belarsky, Menahem Boraisha, Simon Dubnow, Aaron Glanz-Leieles, Jacob Glatstein, Chaim Grade, David Hofstein, H. Leivick, Jacob Lestschinsky, Abraham Liessin, S. Nepomnyashtchy, Shmuel Niger, Joseph Opatoshu, Melech Ravitch, Abraham Reisen, A.A. Roback, Abraham Sutzkever, Baruch Charney Vladeck, Max Weinreich, Aaron Zeitlin. Family correspondence. Clippings of articles by and about Charney. Manuscripts by Charney, photographs, personal documents. Diaries, 1935-1936. Papers of Baruch Vladeck (1886-1938). Letters to B. Vladeck from Shalom Asch, Eduard Bernstein, Leon Blum, Marc Chagall, Albert Einstein, Karl Kautsky. Articles and obituaries about B. Vladeck.
Correspondence with Yitzhak Dov Berkowitz, Alter Druyanov, Simon Dubnow, Jacob Glatstein, Yizhak Grunbaum, Vladimir Jabotinsky, Shmuel Niger, Joseph Opatoshu, Morris Winchevsky. Manuscripts of articles by Rosenfeld and of his doctoral dissertation, Die Philosophie Krochmals als Hegelianer (The Philosophy of Krochmal as Hegelian).
This collection consists of materials gathered by Simon Dubnow, an influential political thinker, educator, writer, activist, and preeminent historian of Russian Jewry. The materials reflect central subjects of his historical research, such as communal organization, persecutions, and Hasidism, as well as pressing issues of his time, most significantly pogroms and the question of Jewish emancipation. Much of the material comprises information meticulously copied and sent to Dubnow by individuals throughout the Russian Empire for the purpose of aiding his research. The collection demonstrates Dubnow's importance in helping to establish the idea of Jewish ethnographic history.