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Polin: Focusing on Galicia : Jews, Poles, and Ukrainians (Anglais) Broché – 1 novembre 1999

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Broché, 1 novembre 1999
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Description du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Winner of the 1999 National Jewish Book Award for East European Studies. From 1772 to 1918 the large stretch of eastern Europe that forms the foothills of the Carpathian Mountains was under Austrian rule and known as Galicia. Jews were concentrated more densely here than anywhere in Europe - in large and small towns, in villages, and in estates. Two factors were to contribute to this region developing a distinctive character in the context of east European Jewish history: the impact of Austrian rule and exposure to the German language and culture; and the presence not only of Poles and Jews but also of Ukrainians. To the east of the River San the Ukrainians constituted the majority with the Poles as a sizeable minority; to the west the Poles were the overwhelming majority. In both areas, the triangular relationship between these groups and the Jews deeply affected Jewish life. The nature of the Jewish community of Galicia and its relationship with the Poles, Ukrainians, and other ethnic groups is the core focus of this volume of Polin. Israel Bartal and John-Paul Himka give overviews of the history of the Jewish community and of its relations with the Poles and Ukrainians; Franz Szabo describes the first impressions of Austrian officials of ethnic relations in newly annexed Galicia; Stanislaw Grodziski examines the way the reforms of Maria Theresa and Joseph II affected the Jews, while Hanna Kozinska-Witt investigates the views of the sociologist Ludwig Gumplowicz on the Jewish issue. Other articles examine the consequences of Galician autonomy after 1867 for the Jews, Poles, and Ukrainians; Jewish large landowners in Galicia; the views of the Ukrainian writer Ivan Franko on the Jewish question ; the Jewish role in the election of 1873; and Jewish emigration from Galicia to Vienna. In the New Views section, Janina Rogozik describes the career of the Jewish inter-war parliamentary journalist Bernard Singer; Joanna Hensel-Liwszicowa outlines the social composition of Warsaw Jewry in 1912; and Stephen D. Corrsin investigates levels of literacy among Poles and Jews in late nineteenth-century and early twentieth-century Warsaw. In addition, further articles examine the collapse of the ideal of assimilation in the Kingdom of Poland in the last years of the nineteenth century; the attitude of the National Democratic Party to the Jewish question ; the views of Kazimierz Kelles-Krauz (1872-1905) on Jewish problems; and controversies in present-day Poland over the writings of Jerzy Kosinski. An article about an important Jewish publishing house in eighteenth-century Poland by the pre-war historian Emanuel Ringelblum is presented in translation. CONTRIBUTORS Monika Adamczyk-Garbowska, Israel Bartal, Adam Bartosz, Józef Buszko, Stephen D. Corrsin, David Engel, Immanuel Etkes, Tomasz Gasowski, Stanislaw Grodziski, Joanna Hensel-Liwszicowa, John-Paul Himka, Klaus Hödl, Jerzy Holzer, Yaroslav Hrytsak, Gabriele Kohlbauer-Fritz, Janusz Korek, Hanna Kozinska-Witt, Rachel Manekin, Antony Polonsky, Emanuel Ringelblum, Janina Rogozik, Timothy Snyder, Franz A. J. Szabo, Roman Wapinski, Theodore R. Weeks

Biographie de l'auteur

Israel Bartal is Professor of Modern Jewish History, and Director of the Centre for Research on the History and Culture of Polish Jews, Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Antony Polonsky is Albert Abramson Professor of Holocaust Studies at Brandeis University and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington DC.

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