|Author:||Kenneth E. Collins|
|Publisher:||Scottish Jewish Archives Committee (February 1, 1993)|
|Other formats:||mobi azw doc rtf|
Studies History of Medicine and History.
Studies History of Medicine and History. Kenneth Collins was a general medical practitioner in Glasgow for over thirty years. The Glasgow Department of 'Psycho-Semitics': The Jewish Thought of Joseph Schorstein and Karl Abenheimer more.
Glasgow Guide: the tourist information guide to the city of Glasgow in Scotland includes information for tourists on hotels, shops, pubs, clubs, photographs, visitor attractions, street maps, and more. Collins Street, Commerce Street, Cook Street, Cornwall Street, Corunna Street, Cowcaddens Street, Cowlairs
Garnethill Synagogue in Glasgow. The history of the Jews in Scotland goes back to at least the 17th century. Levy, A – The Origins of Scottish Jewry.
Garnethill Synagogue in Glasgow. It is not known when Jews first arrived in Scotland, with the earliest concrete historical references to a Jewish presence in Scotland being from the late 17th century. Most Scottish Jews today are of Ashkenazi background who mainly settled in Edinburgh, then in Glasgow in the mid 19th century. According to the 2011 census, 5,887 Jews lived in Scotland; a decline of . % from the 2001 census .
This chapter presents an overview of the history of health and welfare provision by and for the Jewish community of Glasgow in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
Dr Jewish Health and Welfare in Glasgow, 1860–1914 (2001); idem. Glasgow Jewry: A Guide to the History and Community of the Jews (1993). Glasgow began to develop its overseas trade with Europe and the American colonies.
Kenneth E. Collins has written a number of important studies of Glasgow Jewry, including Second City Jewry (1990). At the beginning of the 21st century, six synagogues functioned in Glasgow, which also had a range of Jewish institutions, mainly in the city's southern suburbs. Jewish Health and Welfare in Glasgow, 1860–1914 (2001); idem. Encyclopaedia Judaica. By 1668 Port Glasgow had been established by Glasgow merchants.
Collins, Kenneth E. Scotland’s Jews. History of the Ancient Synagogue of the Spanish and Portuguese Jews. Glasgow: Scottish Jewish Archives Center, 1999. Collins, Kenneth; Harvey L. Kaplan and Stephen Kliner. Jewish Glasgow – An Illustrated History. A comprehensive guide to burials in the Jewish cemeteries of Plymouth, Exeter and Torquay & Paignton in Devon (England). It represents a catalogue list of more than 1,500 people buried in five different cemeteries: the old burial ground in Magdalen Street (Exeter), Exwick cemetery (Exeter); Colney End Road (Paignton & Torquay); The Hoe cemetery (Plymouth) and Gifford Place cemetery (Plymouth).
39 Kenneth E. Collins, Glasgow Jewry: a guide to the history and community of the Jews in Glasgow . 55 Braber, Jews in Glasgow, 97, 161–2
39 Kenneth E. Collins, Glasgow Jewry: a guide to the history and community of the Jews in Glasgow (Glasgow, 1993), 5. 40 Kenneth E. Collins, ‘Growth and development of Scottish Jewry, 1880–1940’, in Kenneth E. Collins e. Aspects of Scottish Jewry (Glasgow, 1987), 5. 41 Collins, Second city, 12. 42 Ibid. 55 Braber, Jews in Glasgow, 97, 161–2. For a comprehensive list of Jewish organisations in Glasgow during the period, see The Mitchell Library G435 GLA, Glasgow Jewish year book 1937–1938 (Glasgow, 1938), pp 52–73. 56 Stephan E. C. Wendehorst, British Jewry Zionism and the Jewish state, 1936–1956 (Oxford, 2012), 93.
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Jewish Health and Welfare in Glasgow, 1860–1914 (2001); idem.
Second City Jewry book. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Second City Jewry: The Jews Of Glasgow In The Age Of Expansion,. by. Kenneth E. (from the estate of Chaim Potok) Collins.