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Jewish Intellectual Women in Central Europe 1860-2000 : Twelve Biographical Essays

By: Szapor, Judith.
Contributor(s): Peto, Andrea | Hametz, Maura | Calloni, Maria.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Publisher: Lewiston : The Edwin Mellen Press, 2012Edition: 1.Description: 1 online resource (458 p.).ISBN: 9780773418646.Subject(s): Women -- Europe -- History -- 20th century | Women authors, European -- 20th century -- History and criticismGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Jewish Intellectual Women in Central Europe 1860-2000 : Twelve Biographical EssaysDDC classification: 305.4094 | 920.00924 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Title Page; Copyright Page; Table of Contents; Foreword; Introduction: Tradition Unchained: Jewish Intellectual Women in Central Europe, 1860-2000; Bibliography; Chapter One- An Outsider Twice Over: Ceclie Wohl Pollacsek, Salonist of Fin-de-Siecle Budapest - Judith Szapor; Bibliography; Chapter Two- Living and Writing as a Cultural Hybrid: The Case of Juliane Dery -Agatha Schwartz; Bibliography; Chapter Three- A Pioneer in Academia: Elise Richter - Michaela Raggam-Blesch; Bibliography; Chapter Four- Freedom and Resistance Against Oppression: The Legact of Amelia Rpsselli - Marina Calloni
BibliographyChapter Five- Esther Frumkin: Bringing the Revolution to the Jewish Street - Rochelle Goldberg Ruthchild; Bibliography; Chapter Six- Julia Szego: In the Shadow of History, a Life in Music - Daniel A. Lowy and Maria Roth; Bibliography; Chapter Seven- Kathe Leicher: The Making of a Jewish Intellectual, Socialist, and Fighter for Working Women- Eleonore Lappin-Eppel; Bibliography; Chapter Eight- At the Crossroads: Martha Hofmann, A Zionist Pioneer from Austria - Dieter J. Hecht; Bibliography
Chapter Nine- A Woman against the Current: The Life Paths of Edit Gyomroi (Gelb, Renyi, Gluck, Ujvari, Ludowyk) - Anna Borgos Bibliography; Chapter Ten- Vera Erlich Stein: Odyssey of a Croatian- Jewish Intellectual - Andrea Feldman; Bibliography; Chapter Eleven- The Interstices of Life and Memory: Alma Morpurgo and the Central European Jewish Tradition - Maura Hametz; Bibliography; Chapter Twelve- Confronting Old Structures: Regina Jonas, the First Female Rabbi - Claudia Prestel; Bibliography; Captions for Photos; Photo 1; Photo 2; Photo 3; Photo 4; Photo 5; Photo 6; Photo 7; Photo 8; Photo 9
Photo 10Photo 11; Contributors; Index
Summary: This collection of scholarly essays deals with Female Jewish intellectuals throughout Europe since 1860 until 2000. Topics range from women in music, to pioneers of Zionism, to others including a woman who was instrumental in the Russian Revolution. These women forever changed European culture and politics. The volume brings us one step closer to understanding how they gained influence considering the limited roles women played during that period in history. The essays collected in this volume show the complex lives and identities of Central European Jewish women, born between 1860 and the early 20th century. They enrich our knowledge and understanding of European Jewish women. Despite their important contributions to many intellectual and artistic fields, most of the women in this book were previously unknown to English-speaking audiences. These women exhibited a fluid range of identities, affiliations, and loyalties. Their Jewishness was more often identified with culture or community rather than ritual or religion. Most traveled around Europe and fled Europe during the time of the Nazi persecution. Their odysseys highlight the experiences of the marginal and those in exile. The collection offers a valuable contribution to 19th and 20th century women's history, European intellectual history, Jewish studies, and Diaspora studies.
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Title Page; Copyright Page; Table of Contents; Foreword; Introduction: Tradition Unchained: Jewish Intellectual Women in Central Europe, 1860-2000; Bibliography; Chapter One- An Outsider Twice Over: Ceclie Wohl Pollacsek, Salonist of Fin-de-Siecle Budapest - Judith Szapor; Bibliography; Chapter Two- Living and Writing as a Cultural Hybrid: The Case of Juliane Dery -Agatha Schwartz; Bibliography; Chapter Three- A Pioneer in Academia: Elise Richter - Michaela Raggam-Blesch; Bibliography; Chapter Four- Freedom and Resistance Against Oppression: The Legact of Amelia Rpsselli - Marina Calloni

BibliographyChapter Five- Esther Frumkin: Bringing the Revolution to the Jewish Street - Rochelle Goldberg Ruthchild; Bibliography; Chapter Six- Julia Szego: In the Shadow of History, a Life in Music - Daniel A. Lowy and Maria Roth; Bibliography; Chapter Seven- Kathe Leicher: The Making of a Jewish Intellectual, Socialist, and Fighter for Working Women- Eleonore Lappin-Eppel; Bibliography; Chapter Eight- At the Crossroads: Martha Hofmann, A Zionist Pioneer from Austria - Dieter J. Hecht; Bibliography

Chapter Nine- A Woman against the Current: The Life Paths of Edit Gyomroi (Gelb, Renyi, Gluck, Ujvari, Ludowyk) - Anna Borgos Bibliography; Chapter Ten- Vera Erlich Stein: Odyssey of a Croatian- Jewish Intellectual - Andrea Feldman; Bibliography; Chapter Eleven- The Interstices of Life and Memory: Alma Morpurgo and the Central European Jewish Tradition - Maura Hametz; Bibliography; Chapter Twelve- Confronting Old Structures: Regina Jonas, the First Female Rabbi - Claudia Prestel; Bibliography; Captions for Photos; Photo 1; Photo 2; Photo 3; Photo 4; Photo 5; Photo 6; Photo 7; Photo 8; Photo 9

Photo 10Photo 11; Contributors; Index

This collection of scholarly essays deals with Female Jewish intellectuals throughout Europe since 1860 until 2000. Topics range from women in music, to pioneers of Zionism, to others including a woman who was instrumental in the Russian Revolution. These women forever changed European culture and politics. The volume brings us one step closer to understanding how they gained influence considering the limited roles women played during that period in history. The essays collected in this volume show the complex lives and identities of Central European Jewish women, born between 1860 and the early 20th century. They enrich our knowledge and understanding of European Jewish women. Despite their important contributions to many intellectual and artistic fields, most of the women in this book were previously unknown to English-speaking audiences. These women exhibited a fluid range of identities, affiliations, and loyalties. Their Jewishness was more often identified with culture or community rather than ritual or religion. Most traveled around Europe and fled Europe during the time of the Nazi persecution. Their odysseys highlight the experiences of the marginal and those in exile. The collection offers a valuable contribution to 19th and 20th century women's history, European intellectual history, Jewish studies, and Diaspora studies.

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