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Download The education legend of the migration (Canadian Jewish archives) djvu

by David Rome

Author: David Rome
Language: English
Publisher: National Archives, Canadian Jewish Congress (1991)
Category: No category
Rating: 4.7
Other formats: doc txt lit mbr

Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking The Education Legend Of The Migration as Want to Read

Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking The Education Legend Of The Migration as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

in 1989 Dr. John Stahr, Director of the United Restitution Organization, signed a donation agreement with the Canadian Jewish Archives, at that time the Canadian Jewish Congress National Archives. Our hundreds of boxes of URO case files continue to help aging survivors and their descendants file claims and confirm family history details. Pictured, l-r, Dr. Irving Abella, (Archives Chair), Dr. John Stahr, Janice Rosen (Archives Director), and David Rome (Archives Historian). Photo by Michael Beigleman.

David Rome speaking about the re-convening of Canadian Jewish Congress in 1934, in a 5 minute excerpt .

David Rome speaking about the re-convening of Canadian Jewish Congress in 1934, in a 5 minute excerpt from an extensive 1989 interview conducted by Eiran Ha. .Alex Dworkin Canadian Jewish Archives. 21 February ·. In honour of the upcoming 100th anniversary of the founding of Canadian Jewish Congress, and continuing our video series, here is a personal and reflective excerpt from an interview with SAUL HAYES done by David Rome around 1978.

The David Rome photograph is by Edward Hillel, 1988. All other images are from the CJC photo collection. For more information, contact archiveschives.

The Canadian Jewish Congress was organized in 1919 while the Treaty of Versailles . Roback Portrait circa 1940 (Jewish Public Library Archives, Montreal).

The Canadian Jewish Congress was organized in 1919 while the Treaty of Versailles ending WWI was being drafted. Freedman first won critical acclaim for his superb orchestration (courtesy Canadian Music Centre).

This list of Canadian Jews includes notable Canadian Jews or Canadians of Jewish descent, arranged by field of activity. Eric Berne (1910–1970), psychiatrist. John Bienenstock (1936– ), immunologist. Daniel Borsuk (1978– ), plastic surgeon. ric Cohen (1958– ), molecular virologist. Max Cynader CM (1947– ), ophthalmologist and neuroscientist. Dorothy Dworkin (1889–1976), nurse and founder of Mount Sinai Hospital, Toronto. William Feindel OC (1918–2014), neurosurgeon.

Books from the David O. McKay Library at Brigham Young University, Idaho Topic . Strengths are in areas of textile education, textile manufacturing and design, local history (Fall River and New Bedford an. McKay Library at Brigham Young University, Idaho Topic: keyword. University of Pennsylvania Libraries. The Mission of the Brethren Digital Archives is to digitize some or all of the periodicals produced from the beginning of publication to the year 2000 by each of the Brethren bodies who trace their origin to the baptism near Schwarzenau, Germany in 1708. Strengths are in areas of textile education, textile manufacturing and design, local history (Fall River and New Bedford and surrounding communities), and local ethnic communities including Portuguese, French-Canadian and Jewish.

THE WELL KNOWN YIDDISH POET, David Edelstadt, came to the United States in.Gerald Tulchinsky, Taking Root: the Origins of the Canadian Jewish Community (Toronto 1992)

THE WELL KNOWN YIDDISH POET, David Edelstadt, came to the United States in 1881, worked in sweatshops where he contracted tuberculosis, and died in 1892 at the age of 26. The song called "Sweatshop" eloquently expresses why Jews found left politics so compelling. This paper explores the history of me Canadian experience of the -Jewish-left from the vantage point of an insider/outsider in this commu-nity. Gerald Tulchinsky, Taking Root: the Origins of the Canadian Jewish Community (Toronto 1992). Stephen A. Speisman, The Jews of Toronto (Toronto 1979), 317.