The legendary announcer Mikhael Ben Avraham describes the rich Yiddish milieu in Israel in the 1950s.
Paul Robeson spoke Yiddish and sang beautifully in the language. His role in Yiddish literary history is, however, decidedly tragic.
Mikhl Baran, a 95-year-old Holocaust survivor, teaches Jewish history at Camp Kinder Ring.
“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.
Using both Jewish and Nazi documentation, David Fishman’s book describes the day-to-day operation of the so-called Paper Brigade.
The exhibition presents 366 vintage black and white news photographs, one for each day of that year.
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.