New York (N.Y.)
Found in 580 Collections and/or Records:
Marks Family Papers
This collection consists of thirty-six photographs matted and labeled. The photographs are mainly studio portraits of Arthur Marks’ mother, Edith Jacobi and her extended family. Edith Jacobi Nichtern (formerly Marks) was born to Harold Jacobi and Freda Moritz in 1913. They lived in Montgomery, Alabama, but eventually settled in New York City. Edith Jacobi married Arthur Marks Sr. (deceased 1997) and had four children, Andrew, Arthur III, Edith, and Alice. She later married Sol Nichtern in 1968.
Markus Family Collection
This collection consists of personal papers, restitution records, and genealogical materials related to the family of textile merchant Jakob Markus of Lohr am Main. Jakob and his family fled Germany to New York City in 1939 and later attempted to procure visas for other family members. They successfully claimed restitution during the 1950s-1970s.
Marta and Curt Herz Collection
This collection contains material about Marta (1912-1999) and Curt (1903-1989) Herz. It includes letters dating from 1938 and 1939 from Marta Baer's parents in Karlsruhe to Marta and Curt in New York. It also contains photo albums depicting the travels of Marta and Curt Herz throughout Europe in the early 1930s, as well as some loose photographs and other material.
Martha Lipmann Collection
Official, legal and personal correspondence documenting Erich Lipmann's (also known as Eric Lipman?) attempts for securing an immigration visa to the United States or Cuba for his mother Martha Lipmann in Germany.
Martin Beradt Collection
The Martin Beradt Collection centers on literary items. It holds manuscripts by the lawyer and writer Martin Beradt and the correspondence with several publishers. Furthermore there is material about Martin Beradt, for example reviews and broadcasting reports.
Marx Family Collection
This collection documents the lives of the Marx family, who lived at the beginning of the twentieth century in Ludwigshafen am Rhein (Rheinland-Pfalz), Germany. There Sigmund Marx built up a flour wholesale business with his brother Willy Marx. Sigmund Marx was married to Mathilde Marx, who gave birth to Ernest and Paul Marx. The collection contains the correspondence of the Marx family, financial papers of the Sigmund Marx business and a huge amount of clippings regarding German-Jewish life during the Nazi period.
Max and Eva Feuermann Collection
This collection pertains to the lives of Max and Eva (née Hausen) Feuermann, who were both exiled from their respective homes in Berlin in 1938. It contains extensive correspondence between Eva and her parents, who remained in Berlin, up until 1943, as well as documents relating to Max’s academic and professional life prior to exile. Half of the collection consists of materials of the Free Sons of Israel Benevolent Association, Liberty Lodge No. 192, a Jewish cultural association and burial society in New York; these records consist largely of cemetery plot deeds.
Max Hamburger Collection
The collection of Max Hamburger (1897-1970) documents his scholarship on the relationship between ancient philosophy and modern jurisprudence. It also shows the efforts of an independent émigré scholar to promote himself and his work to universities, publishers, granting agencies, and other scholars. There is very little personal material in this collection. The main document types are correspondence, manuscripts, typescripts, and research notes.
Max James Kohler Papers
The Papers of Max J. Kohler (1871-1934) document his life's work as lawyer, historian, writer, researcher, and defender of Jewish and immigrant rights. Correspondents include many of Kohler's contemporaries in the field of history and immigration law including Cyrus Adler; William Taft; John Bassett Moore; Mortimer Schiff; David Hunter Miller; Baron and Baroness de Hirsch; the Straus Family including Oscar Straus; Luigi Luzzatti; Leon Huhner; and Julian Mack. Subjects include U.S. immigration law, American-Jewish history, Col. Alfred Dreyfus, Haym Salomon, Ellis Island, Rabbi Kaufmann Kohler, the publication God in Freedom, international treaties, and the Peace Conference of 1919.
Max Rieser Collection
The Max Rieser Collection predominantly documents the life and work of the lawyer, philosopher and writer Max Rieser. The main subjects of the collection are his life, his writing and his publishing work. The collection consists of manuscripts, correspondence, clippings, official documents and photographs.
Max Weinstein and Karliner Family Collection
This collection documents Max Weinstein of Kassel, Germany and New York City, and his wife Gerda Weinstein née Karliner, as well as the Karliner family, of Beuthen, Germany (today Bytom, Poland) and Hartford, Connecticut.
Mediaş Jewish Community Photograph Collection
Collection of photographs found in the Mediaş (Transylvania, Romania) synagogue
Meer Family Collection
This collection consists mainly of correspondence from Toni Guth to her daughter Alice Meer, who immigrated to the United States in 1939 with her infant daughter Ilse to join her husband Arthur Meer. Also included are a few pieces of personal correspondence with others and some official documents related to the Meer family’s emigration. The collection consists entirely of photocopies.
Mendheim Family Collection
The Mendheim Family Collection holds papers of the family of Florence Mendheim. Most of the collection consists of correspondence, including letters of family members. Other materials include unpublished typescripts as well as a few personal papers and books.
Metz-Greene-Stone Family Papers
The collection documents three generations of a Jewish American family: the Metz, Greene, and Stone families. The collection contains correspondence between family members, newspaper clippings, photographs, scrapbooks, baby, confirmation, and wedding photo albums, and ephemera.
Milli Frank Correspondence
This collection contains letters and postcards sent to Milli Frank in Brooklyn, New York, between 1937 and 1944, by her parents, aunts, and uncles in Germany, and later, France. None of them appear to have survived the Holocaust. The collection also includes a small number of letters from cousins and others.
Milton Steinberg (1903-1950) Papers
The Milton Steinberg (1903-1950) Papers documents the personal and intellectual life of the American author, philosopher, rabbi, teacher, and theologian. The collection contains correspondence, writings, photographs, audio recordings, and memorabilia. In addition to numerous articles, he authored several books including, The Making of the Modern Jew (1934), As A Driven Leaf (1939), A Partisan Guide to the Jewish Problem (1945), Basic Judaism (1947), A Believing Jew (1951), Anatomy of Faith (1960), and A Prophet’s Wife (2010). In a professional career that lasted a little over twenty years, he served as rabbi at three synagogues, primarily at the Park Avenue Synagogue. In addition, he was active in the community at large, and worked with many Jewish community and civic organizations. As a disciple of Mordecai Kaplan, he and others helped to establish the Reconstructionist movement of American Jewry.
Mimi Grossberg collection
The collection contains manuscripts, clippings, and correspondence pertaining to the poet Mimi Grossberg. Also included are various materials that have been collected by Mimi Grossberg, pertaining to her husband, Norbert Grossberg; her brother, Julius Buchwald; as well as to the writers Ernest Herzog, Erich Juhn and Robert Enoch.
Mimi Reiter Collection
The collection contains documents pertaining to Mimi (Mina Dora) Reiter and her parents Adolf Reiter and Friedericke Reiter née Weitzman, particularly concerning their emigration from Austria to the United States. Included in the collection are residency certificates; identity certificates; receipt for the fee for a certificate of arrival in the United States; naturalization certificates; literacy certificates; earnings statement; birth certificate; and marriage certificates.
Miriam Merzbacher-Blumenthal Collection
The collection includes memoirs, poems, notes, correspondence, photographs and clippings pertaining to Miriam Merzbacher-Blumenthal, to her husband Peter and to her mother Ilse Blumenthal-Weiss.'Materials concentrate on the 1940s, when Miriam Merzbacher-Blumenthal and her mother Ilse Blumenthal-Weiss lived in Amsterdam and New York, as well as on correspondence from the 1950s and 1960s.
Morris “Moe” Berg Papers
This collection contains the papers of Morris "Moe" Berg, who was a professional baseball player, linguist, lawyer, and international spy during WWII. Berg's papers are in the form of correspondence, contracts, telegrams, newspaper and magazine clippings.
Morris U. Schappes Papers
Morris U. Schappes, self-taught historian of American Jewish History, author, teacher, and editor of Jewish Currents for 40 years, is also known as a victim of hearings conducted in 1941 by the Rapp-Coudert Committee, a New York legislative committee investigating Communist activities in the state educational system.
This collection is comprised of materials related to the Rapp-Coudert proceedings and Schappes' subsequent imprisonment, and of materials generated in the following decades. Topics represented include academic freedom, Communism in the U.S., the roles of Jews in U.S. history, and Emma Lazarus. The formats primarily present in the collection are research notes, manuscripts, clippings, and correspondence.
Moses Family of New York Papers
This collection contains the personal and business papers of the Moses family, along with family genealogical materials. Isaac Moses (1742-1818) was a prominent New York businessman and American patriot who helped fund and supply the US forces during the Revolution. His descendants were prominent Jewish businessmen in New York who traveled internationally, and served in the Union Army during the Civil War.
Mosheim Family Collection
This collection includes correspondence, newspaper clippings, official and legal documents as well as genealogical documents relating to the Mosheim family, and most prominently Franz Mosheim. Also included are legal documents dating back to 1787 and records on the life of Franz and Elisabeth Mosheim in New York.
Series I includes legal documents, genealogical tables, newspaper clippings, and writings relating to the Mosheim family. There is genealogical information connected to the Mosheim family, such as legal documents and obituaries related to the deaths of members of the Mosheim family. Furthermore, the collection includes a photo album with family pictures.
Series II contains correspondence, official documents, a diary, and certificates of recognition, mainly related to Franz Mosheim as well as his wife Elisabeth Mosheim, née Herzberg. The series provides insights into the personal lives of Franz and Elisabeth regarding their trips, personal thoughts, official documents, and exchanges with friends and family.
Mount Sinai Hospital (New York, N.Y.) Records
The Mount Sinai Hospital Records document efforts to establish a Jewish hospital in New York City and the subsequent founding and growth of that hospital, the Jews' Hospital in New York, later renamed Mount Sinai Hospital. The Mount Sinai Hospital became one of the largest teaching hospitals in the United States. Included in the collection are annual reports, clippings, minutes, invitations, pamphlets, programs, publications. Of special note are two folders of compiled memos written by Mount Sinai Hospital staff while serving overseas during World War Two.
Myer S. Isaacs (1841-1904) Collection
Real estate lawyer, judge, newspaper editor, and philanthropist, Myer S. Isaacs was the eldest son of the second English-speaking Rabbi in the United States, the Rev. Dr. Samuel M. Isaacs (1804-1878). The Isaacs Family were founding members of the New York-based Jewish civil rights organization, the Board of Delegates of American Israelites (1859-1878), published the Jewish Messenger (1859-1902), and Myer was the first president of the Baron de Hirsch Fund. This Collection contains documents deriving from Myer and Samuel Issacs, and Myer's brothers Abram (1852 or 53-1920) and Isaac Isaacs (1845-1907). Information concerning Myer's children may also be found, including documents from his son Stanley (1882-1962), Manhattan borough President and New York City Councilman. Includes correspondence, clippings, commencement programs, invitations, souvenir and anniversary programs, election campaign materials, obituaries, funeral programs, and citizenship papers.
Nathan D. Perlman papers
Contains correspondence, judicial opinions, addresses and speeches, newspaper clippings, and published material relating to Perlman's career as a judge in various municipal courts of the city of New York (1935-1952), his political career as a New York State Assemblyman (1915-1917), member of the United States House of Representatives (1920-1927), and as an unsuccessful candidate for New York State office.
It also contains published material relating to Perlman's activities on behalf of the Jewish community, especially the American Jewish Congress (1942-1946), where he served as chairman of its National Executive Committee.
Approximately half of this collection consists of the official minutes; memoranda; administrative and investigatory reports; and correspondence of the Mayor's Committee on Unity established by Mayor Fiorello H. La Guardia in 1944, of which Perlman served as a member on the subcommittees on Housing, City Services, and the Timone Investigation.
Nathan Family Papers
The collection contains correspondence, business documents, marriage contracts, and other manuscript material from members of the Nathan family.