- Title Pages
- The Institute for Polish‒Jewish Studies
- The Littman Library of Jewish Civilization
Towards a Polish–Jewish Dialogue The Way Forward
- Note on Transliteration, Names, and Place-Names
- Jewish Marriage in Eighteenth-Century Poland
‘For the Human Soul is the Lamp of the Lord’: The Tkhine for ‘Laying Wicks’ by Sarah bas Tovim
- The Ban on Polygamy in Polish Rabbinic Thought
The Ashkenazi Élite at the Beginning of the Modern Era: Manuscript versus Printed Book
- The Accusation of Ritual Murder in Poland, 1500‒1800
Jewish Art and Architecture in the East European Context: The Gwozdziec-Chodorów Group of Wooden Synagogues
- In Praise of the Ba’al Shem Tov: A User’s Guide to the Editions of Shivḥei haBesht
- Knowledge of Foreign Languages among Eighteenth-Century Polish Jews
- Walls and Frontiers: Polish Cinema’s Portrayal of Polish–Jewish Relations
‘That Incredible History of the Polish Bund Written in a Soviet Prison’: The NKVD Files on Henryk Erlich and Wiktor Alter
Mayufes: A Window on Polish–Jewish Relations
On the History of the Jews in Twelfth- and Thirteenth-Century Poland
- Book Reviews
- Bibliography of Polish–Jewish Studies 1994
- Notes on the Contributors
- (p.321) Review Essays
- Polin: Studies in Polish Jewry Volume 10
- Liverpool University Press
This chapter highlights four review essays. It looks at a debate between Tomasz Gąsowski and the late Artur Eisenbach on the latter's book on Jewish emancipation in Poland. Eisenbach's reply represents probably his last publication. Meanwhile, Chone Shmeruk reviews two books on Isaac Bashevis Singer. Singer's years in Poland up to 1935 remained throughout his life the basis for his work; his departure from Poland took him to a personal diaspora. To the end, he was immersed thematically in the history, day-to-day experience, and way of life of the Jewish community in Poland. Finally, Nechama Tec reviews several books on Auschwitz. As the biggest death factory and a huge labour camp complex, Auschwitz became the centre of human destruction and degradation. From 1940 to 1945, like a powerful spider, Auschwitz relentlessly wove an ever-larger web over German society and German institutions.
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