Showing Collections: 1 - 30 of 161
The collection contains various documents pertaining to Akiva Ernst Simon.
Correspondence of Albert Salomon, manuscripts, course outlines, photos
The collection documents American Jewish Committee’s efforts to combat all forms of discrimination against the Jews in the United States. Additionally, there are materials pertaining to AJC’s work regarding other minority groups in the United States. The collection offers researchers a unique chance to see how and what was done prior to the changes in public opinion and civic and legal laws. The American Jewish Committee Records, Subject Files consists of materials created by executive offices, departments, local offices and chapters of the Committee concerning a variety of matters; foremost Jewish civil and religious rights, immigration, and the Holocaust.
The records of the American Jewish Historical Society, the oldest national ethnic historical organization in the United States, include correspondence of officers and staff as well as inter-office memos, multiple versions of the constitution and by-laws of the society, meeting minutes of administrative branches and committees, membership and financial records, reports, exhibit materials, records relating to the society’s library and archival holdings, press releases and newspaper clippings, and publications and newsletters created by the society. There are also materials from various programs, such as meetings and conferences, tours, lectures, awards and dinners, films, and educational programs.
The collection contains original and photocopied documents about the Meinungen, Herzfeld and associated families as well as marriage contracts and divorce papers for Anna and Julius Woog.
The Anna Schneider Correspondence contains a large body of correspondence between 1939 and 1945, plus a small amount of genealogical information gathered in 1993.
The Annual and Mid-Winter National Conventions Records document the proceedings and outcomes of the conventions and conferences attended by Hadassah’s National Board as well as by convention delegates from the various regions of Hadassah. The conventions in particular are where local and regional leaders meet with each other and the National Board and learn about Hadassah’s various projects and committees. This record group also includes annual reports from 1926-2001.
The collection consists almost entirely of newspaper clippings of Arno Herzberg’s articles. The articles deal with the Jewish situation in Germany in the 1930s, Israel and her problems with the outside world, Jewish holidays, and a small amount of articles dealing with economic issues, such as taxes. Other materials include a small amount of correspondence, manuscripts (all the manuscripts are photocopies lacking any annotations or remarks), and a memoir depicting the Hess family members between 1930 and the 1940s, including their imprisonment in the Bergen-Belsen concentration camp.
This is the collection of Arthur A. Goren, a historian and professor of American Jewish history at the Hebrew University and Columbia University. This collection consists of his research material and professional files from his academic pursuits and career as a professor, primarily at Columbia University. Included in the collection are copies of articles and photocopies of archival material used for research, drafts of speeches and manuscripts, handwritten and typed research notes, correspondence, clippings, photographs, and teaching and course material such as syllabi, readings, notes, and bibliographies.
The collection contains a comprehensive or nearly comprehensive collection of the newsletter sent regularly to former members of the Bar Kochba and Theodor Herzl academic associations of Prague which existed in the first part of the 20th century. Numerous prominent writers, scientists, lawyers, doctors, and other men and women of note stemming from German-speaking families of Bohemia published historical, political, and scientific essays, articles, and letters in the pages of the internationally-distributed newsletter. The newsletters in this collection were mailed to Robert Weltsch, a member and frequent contributor.
This collection consists of a memory book and letters to Dr. Pinckus Wolf of the Talmud Thora in Cologne. In 1936, on the eve of his departure for Erez, Israel, his students of the Talmud Torah of Cologne offered this Sepher ha-Zichronoth or book of memories. As the introduction to the book explains, the Talmud Torah of Cologne was founded by Pinchas father, Rabbi Ze'ev Wolf. Each student offered a verse from the bible, which he or she signed. Accompanying this book is a folder of letters written to Dr. Wolf, after his emigration, while he was in Erez. The letters convey a sense that learning has continued among the students, however they miss him and mention deteriorating conditions in Cologne. One letter says "Die Torah bewahren wir in unserem Herzen. Da kann sie niemand zerstören. Das bleibt!" (The Torah lives in our hearts. Because nobody can destroy it. That remains!).
The bulk of the collection consists of correspondence to Bertha Badt-Strauss from various writers and friends between 1940 and 1969. The letters deal with topics related to emigration/immigration, Judaism, Zionism and publishing opportunities in the United States and Mexico. Included are manuscripts, poems, photographs and clippings of Badt-Strauss's correspondents, as well as some of her own writings.
This collection holds predominately private letters from Berthold Rosenthal to his son on a Kibbutz in Israel. The correspondence documents developments within his domestic life from 1940 to his death in 1957. The correspondence covers his opinions on a variety of political and religious topics. The collection also contains articles on Berthold Rosenthal’s life and his works.
This collection contains papers related to the lives of individuals belonging to the Berwin and Neisser families. The papers include documents related to the business operations of the Guttman company. as well as documents related to the emigration of the Berwin and Neisser families to Israel and the United States. The materials include correspondence; official documents; newspaper clippings; publications; and photographs.
The Records of the Board of Delegates of American Israelites (1859-1878) documents the life cycle of the Board of Delegates, a Jewish civil rights organization located in New York City. The Board served in a two-fold function: acting as a central organization for American Jews and working on behalf of Jews abroad. To the latter end, the Delegates collaborated with the Committee of Deputies of British Jews and the French Alliance Israélite Universelle to provide for the relief and aid, civil, and religious rights of Jews throughout the Americas, Europe, North Africa, and the Middle East, particularly Romania, Ottoman Palestine including Jerusalem, and Morocco.
In the U.S., the Delegates were partially responsible for the appointment of the first Jewish Military Chaplain and surveyed member synagogues concerning the history and size of their congregation, the first organization to systematically record this type of information in the States. The Delegates merged with the Union of American Hebrew Congregations (UAHC) in 1878 and dissolved in 1925. Correspondents include Adolph Crémieux, Sir Moses Montefiore, Benjamin Franklin Peixotto, Isaacs S. Myer, the Rev. Dr. Arnold Fischel, and Maj. General Benjamin Butler. Documents include correspondence, minutes, committee reports, memorials, announcements, surveys, some printed material including clippings, and a 1932 Rabbinical thesis on the Delegates by Allan Tarshish.
The collection contains various materials pertaining to the Bondi family, mostly concerning Aron (Alfred) Bondi and his scientific career.
Signed letter and card (1903, 1906), concert announcements (1928) and a signed photograph of Bronislaw Hubermann and Arturo Toscanini with the Palestine orchestra in Tel Aviv on Dec. 25, 1936.
The collection contains material created by and pertaining to Bruno Hirsch.
The collection consists of material pertaining to Cheskel Zwi Kloetzel and his work.
This collection primarily contains correspondence between Leo Landau and his wife Charlotte Landau (née Mühsam). During their respective frequent travels, Leo for his legal work and for recuperation at spas, and Charlotte for the Jüdischer Frauenbund, they often wrote almost every day. The collection also contains some other correspondence, personal materials, and documents concerning Leo Landau's lifelong involvement with Jewish organizations such as the B'nai B'rith lodges in Lübeck and Haifa and the Israelitische Gemeinde Lübeck, and Charlotte's membership in the Lübeck city council from 1919-1921.
David Friedman (Friedmann; 1893-1980) was an artist in Berlin. During the Nazi Holocaust, he was incarcerated in the Lodz Ghetto and Auschwitz. He resumed his artistic career immediately after the war and then immigrated to the United States. His papers include artwork, memoirs, and essays focusing on his experiences in the Holocaust.
This collection contains documents related to the membership of David Friedmann in several Freemason organizations. The materials include correspondence; official documents; newspaper clippings; and photographs. Most of the materials relate to the correspondence between David and the different Freemason lodges he was a member of as well as official documents documenting the membership of the lodges.
The file contains various materials pertaining David Mannheim.
This collection contains material about David Weiler and his family, including vital documents and photographs. It also contains translations by Paul Engelmann of Hebrew poems into German.
This collection holds the diaries of the Israeli artist Yehuda Bacon.
The Dimon-Kurrein Family Collection contains the assorted papers of the Kurrein, Blau, Dimon, and Loewe families. A special focus is on the family correspondence during and after their emigration to the United States and Palestine in 1934. Official documents, a biographical essay, a family photo album, articles on Max Kurrein and several family trees are included in the collection.
The collection consists of mimeographed, typewritten and photostated copies of documents published by Israeli authorities and covering the pre-trial and the trial period. There are also some non-official materials such as news clippings, pamphlet and news releases. The following are included: Materials prepared by the Israeli police. Inventory of police documents and eyewitness accounts. Pre-trial interrogation of Eichmann by Captain Less. Transcripts from tapes. Lists of documents mentioned during the interrogation. Analyses prepared by the police arranged by topic: Eastern Europe, Western Europe, gas killings, deportations, sterilization. Records of the trial. Copies of the trial proceedings, summaries of defense and prosecution, indictment, testimonies. Non-official material. Glossary of Nazi terms. Legislation regarding punishment of war criminals. Clippings from newspapers including Jerusalem Post. Arab propaganda pamphlets.
This collection holds material related to Anna Perlmann, a German physician who worked in Israel at the Women’s Prison in Bethlehem, Israel; Edith Burian (née Muenz) from Austria who lived in a Kibbutz before immigrating to the U.S.; as well as material pertaining to family members and friends of Edith Burian. The collection includes correspondence, documents related to restitution payments, and photographs.
The collection contains various materials pertaining to the lives and writings of Elijahu and Sara Rappeport. The majority of the collection is dedicated to Elijahu's writings about Zionism, religion, poetry, and more. The file also includes correspondence, clippings, certificates, and some photographs.
The Elk-Zernik Family Collection provides documentation on the lives of several family members, especially Rabbi Max (Meir) Elk, dentist Benjamin Elk, Helmut Zernik and Charlotte Elk Zernik. The collection also holds the written compositions of several family members, including the sermons and articles of Max Elk and the autobiographical writing of Charlotte Elk Zernik. Other material includes a photo album and family photographs, a scrapbook, official papers and certificates, letters, some correspondence and clippings.
- Leo Baeck Institute 111
- American Jewish Historical Society 28
- YIVO Institute for Jewish Research 19
- American Sephardi Federation 2
- Center for Jewish History 1
- Correspondence 126
- Photographs 84
- Clippings (information artifacts) 80
- Israel 73
- Manuscripts (documents) 70
- New York (N.Y.) 45
- Archival materials 44
- Jewish families 27
- Palestine -- Emigration and immigration 27
- Official documents 26
- Tel Aviv (Israel) 23
- Zionism 23
- Berlin (Germany) 22
- Emigration and immigration 22
- Jerusalem 22
- Palestine 22
- Germany 21
- Publications (documents) 21
- Haifa (Israel) 20
- Minutes (administrative records) 19 + ∧ less
- English 119
- Hebrew 106
- French 46
- Yiddish 39
- Russian 25
- Spanish; Castilian 22
- Polish 16
- Czech 13
- Italian 11
- Dutch; Flemish 8
- Hungarian 8
- Greek, Modern (1453-) 5
- Portuguese 5
- Swedish 5
- Arabic 4
- Latin 4
- Chinese 3
- Danish 3
- Romany 3 + ∧ less
- YIVO Archives 13
- Hadassah, the Women's Zionist Organization of America 12
- Buber, Martin, 1878-1965 8
- Jewish National Fund 8
- Theresienstadt (Concentration camp) 8
- Brandeis University 6
- American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee 5
- Asch, Sholem, 1880-1957 5
- B'nai B'rith 5
- Baeck, Leo, 1873-1956 5
- Hadassah Medical Organization 5
- Jewish Agency for Israel. Youth Aliyah Department 5
- National Jewish Welfare Board 5
- Szold, Henrietta, 1860-1945 5
- Universiṭah ha-ʻIvrit bi-Yerushalayim 5
- World Jewish Congress 5
- American Jewish Committee 4
- Auschwitz (Concentration camp) 4
- Ben-Gurion, David, 1886-1973 4
- Cohn, Benno 4 + ∧ less