Chagall, Marc, 1887-1985
- Existence: 1887-07-07 - 1985-03-28
Found in 12 Collections and/or Records:
Collection consists of first day of issue stamps issued by the U.S. Post office. Included with each stamp is a biographical or historical sketch of Jewish history as it relates to the stamp's theme. Sketches are organized alphabetically by subject.
This record group includes documents created and maintained by the Office of the President, the Office of the Executive Director and the Chair of the Division Coordinators/Directors Committee. Prominent is the Henrietta Szold series, containing correspondence by and to Szold as well as printed materials written by and about her. The files in this record group were created by a national president or executive director, or for their use, or maintained in their office during their years in office. Included are correspondence, minutes, memos, publications, reports and subject files on topics with which these individuals were involved.
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.
Several hundred letters from Yiddish literary, artistic, and cultural figures including Menahem Boraisha, Marc Chagall, Daniel Charney, Solomon Dingol, Aaron Glanz-Leieles, David Ignatoff, Leon Kobrin, H. Leivick, Itzik Manger, Kalman Marmor, Jacob Mestel, Kadia Molodowsky, Shmuel Niger, Joseph Opatoshu, Melech Ravitch, Abraham Reisen, Maurice Schwartz, Zalman Shneur, Abraham Sutzkever. Manuscripts of Malka Lee's works. Clippings. Family photograph. Yiddish manuscripts of Malka Lee's husband, Aaron B. Rappaport.
The collection consists of manuscripts of published and unpublished works in Yiddish, Hebrew, and English.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 collection consists of correspondence with individuals and organizations, manuscripts, news clippings and personal documents relating to the life and career of Glanz-Leieles. Correspondents include B. Alkwit, Shlomo Bickel, Marc Chagall, Daniel Charney, Jacob Glatstein, Abba Gordin, Chaim Grade, Szmerke Kaczerginski, Leibush Lehrer, Mani Leib, H. Leivick, Shmuel Niger, David Pinsky, Maurice Schwartz, Abraham Sutzkever, Elias Tcherikower, Menashe Unger, Max Weinreich, Aaron Zeitlin, Chaim Zhitlowsky. Manuscripts by Glanz-Leieles including poems, diaries (1939-1940), plays, lectures, speeches, articles about various topics. Manuscripts by other writers including poems by Moses (Moyshe) Leib Halpern, Mani Leib, Peretz Markish, Leon (Leib) Feinberg, Melech Ravitch. Materials relating to In zikh such as manuscripts about the periodical, clippings, correspondence, notes. Personal papers.
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 and organizations: Ben Adir, Shlomo Bickel, Marc Chagall, Baruch (Boris) Glassman, Jacob Glatstein, H. Leivick, Mendele Moykher Sforim, Paul Muni, Shmuel Niger, Melech Ravitch, Zalman Reisen, Ignacy Schipper, Nahum Shtif, Isaac Nachman Steinberg, Abraham Sutzkever. Manuscripts of articles by Mukdoni, including fragments of his memoirs.
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.
The materials in this record group document the entirety of Hadassah’s history and work in Israel and the United States in photographs—prints, slides, glass lantern plates, and digital images.
This collection contains a number of documents in Russian relating to Waksman's early life prior and up to the time he emigrated to the U.S. (1886-1910). These include: personal documents and mementos (1911-1966); photographs (1919-1968), including those taken in Stockholm where he received the Nobel Prize for Physiology and Medicine (1952); diaries kept during his many trips abroad (1924-1973) which: contain scientific data, comments on the scientific developments in various countries, especially France, Italy, Japan, and Israel, comments on the Jewish communities, reflections on his youth, and discussions with famous individuals, the most extensive being Marc Chagall and Vera Weizmann; the first public report of the activities of the Rutgers Research and Educational Foundation, entitled, Of Microbes and Men (1959); material about Waksman (1954-1974); two typescripts: "The Elusive Virus, A Fairy Tale" by Marsel Heilman, a pseudonym (?) (1961), and "Men and Molecules," a sequel to "My Life with the Microbes" (1962); a brochure entitled "Streptomycin : two decades of progress in the Antibiotic Era," containing an article by Waksman (1964); two typescripts, "Man's War Against Microbes" (ca. 1964), and "Antibiotics and Human Welfare" (ca. 1970); an address: "A Student at Rutgers," which he delivered shortly before his death (1973).