Whether discussing immigration issues or the World Cup, the League for Yiddish’s lists will come in handy.
Abby Stein, a transgender woman who grew up Hasidic, says Hasidic texts about Isaac and Rebecca discuss transgender identity.
An old Jewish judge who refuses to open his eyes - just one of the touching images he describes about his shtetl, Rashkev.
It was believed to have been thrown by anti-Semites.
The legendary announcer Mikhael Ben Avraham describes the rich Yiddish milieu in Israel in the 1950s.
“The program allows us to link our own research project with a broader immersion in the Yiddish language and literature.”
As Rukhl and Eve make this Old World favorite, watch the dough become so thin you can see through it!
Kerler and his wife, Anya, were among the first “refuseniks;” in 1979, the Soviet government finally allowed them to emigrate to Israel.
Rarely is the main focus of reports of alleged paranormal events a Yiddish word.
Yosl Birstein was such a terrific storyteller, both in Yiddish and in Hebrew, that he eventually became a legendary figure on the Israeli radio.