Date   

Lodz City Hall #general

Moishe Miller
 

Dear Group,
Has anyone successfully contacted the Lodz City Hall for pictures of
birth records less then 100 years old? What address and what language was used?

My aunt, a survivor of the Lodz Ghetto, was born in Lodz on March 11,
1923. The family would like to get an image of her birth record, the
actual written record. They do not need a certified copy. The family
wants to know if the time of birth was recorded, so that they can know
if her Jewish birthdate is the 23rd of Adar or the 24th of Adar.

Moishe Miller
Brooklyn, NY
moishe.miller@totalben.com


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Lodz City Hall #general

Moishe Miller
 

Dear Group,
Has anyone successfully contacted the Lodz City Hall for pictures of
birth records less then 100 years old? What address and what language was used?

My aunt, a survivor of the Lodz Ghetto, was born in Lodz on March 11,
1923. The family would like to get an image of her birth record, the
actual written record. They do not need a certified copy. The family
wants to know if the time of birth was recorded, so that they can know
if her Jewish birthdate is the 23rd of Adar or the 24th of Adar.

Moishe Miller
Brooklyn, NY
moishe.miller@totalben.com


research question #austria-czech

Helen Epstein
 

-- I am currently working on editing my mother's memoir ROUNDTRIP
which goes >from Prague t Terezin to Birkenau to Hamburg to Belsen and
back to Prague between 1939-1945. She mentions several people who are
unknown to me and I wondered if some of you could help out either with
your own family trees or with access to the Terezin transport lists.
I'm interested in my mother's "AUNT HELLA," no last name, born in the
late 1870s or early 1880s, probably >from Kolin or near Kolin, who was
deported to Terezin and then t Auschwitz where she was killed. She
could be a relative of the Sachsel family of Kolin since my mother
writes that she was close to Josefa Sachsel, my grandmother.

Thanks for any help you can give me on this and please answer
off-line. I miss Jiri Fiedler.....


Helen



helenepstein.com
Tinyurl.com/loveandtrauma


Austria-Czech SIG #Austria-Czech research question #austria-czech

Helen Epstein
 

-- I am currently working on editing my mother's memoir ROUNDTRIP
which goes >from Prague t Terezin to Birkenau to Hamburg to Belsen and
back to Prague between 1939-1945. She mentions several people who are
unknown to me and I wondered if some of you could help out either with
your own family trees or with access to the Terezin transport lists.
I'm interested in my mother's "AUNT HELLA," no last name, born in the
late 1870s or early 1880s, probably >from Kolin or near Kolin, who was
deported to Terezin and then t Auschwitz where she was killed. She
could be a relative of the Sachsel family of Kolin since my mother
writes that she was close to Josefa Sachsel, my grandmother.

Thanks for any help you can give me on this and please answer
off-line. I miss Jiri Fiedler.....


Helen



helenepstein.com
Tinyurl.com/loveandtrauma


JewishGen offers New Course Independent Study March 22 - April 14: #austria-czech

Nancy Holden
 

JewishGen offers Independent Study March 22 - April 14

This is a three week class where you set up a your own project.
http://www.jewishgen.org/education

Looking for records? Hit a brick wall? Want to write a newsletter?
Hire a researcher? Search for records overseas?

An instructor will work with you to narrow the scope of your independent
project so that you can make progress in three weeks.

This is a Do-it-Yourself, computer-based, online seminar. Students must
feel comfortable using a computer and searching databases online.

Tuition is $150. Enrollment is limited (10 students). This is a private
online forum. The Forum is open 24/7.

I suggest you write to the instructor before enrolling with your project
ideas.

Your application should include surname, given names, approximate dates
and places.

Include the objectives you would like to achieve in 3 weeks.

Send your proposed project and/or questions to Nancy Holden,
<jewishgen-education@lyris.jewishgen.org>

Nancy Holden


vital registers for Vienna? #austria-czech

morav@...
 

Hi,

I use the vital registers for the Czech Republic at badatelna.eu a lot
and I am wondering if similar exists for Austria. If so can you please
direct me there?

Thank you

Philip Moravcik


Austria-Czech SIG #Austria-Czech JewishGen offers New Course Independent Study March 22 - April 14: #austria-czech

Nancy Holden
 

JewishGen offers Independent Study March 22 - April 14

This is a three week class where you set up a your own project.
http://www.jewishgen.org/education

Looking for records? Hit a brick wall? Want to write a newsletter?
Hire a researcher? Search for records overseas?

An instructor will work with you to narrow the scope of your independent
project so that you can make progress in three weeks.

This is a Do-it-Yourself, computer-based, online seminar. Students must
feel comfortable using a computer and searching databases online.

Tuition is $150. Enrollment is limited (10 students). This is a private
online forum. The Forum is open 24/7.

I suggest you write to the instructor before enrolling with your project
ideas.

Your application should include surname, given names, approximate dates
and places.

Include the objectives you would like to achieve in 3 weeks.

Send your proposed project and/or questions to Nancy Holden,
<jewishgen-education@lyris.jewishgen.org>

Nancy Holden


Austria-Czech SIG #Austria-Czech vital registers for Vienna? #austria-czech

morav@...
 

Hi,

I use the vital registers for the Czech Republic at badatelna.eu a lot
and I am wondering if similar exists for Austria. If so can you please
direct me there?

Thank you

Philip Moravcik


Prime Minister of Moldova Pavel Philip demanded a plan to restore the Jewish cemetery in Kishinev! #general

Yefim Kogan
 

Dear researchers,

I want you to know the situation at the Jewish Cemetery in Kishinev,
Bessarabia/Moldova.

You remember the story that the Prime Minister of Moldova "...demanded a plan to
restore the Jewish cemetery in Kishinev", and I should tell you that there are
good news, but also very bad news >from that cemetery:

The cemetery was cleaned up in the fall of 2018, and you can see >from a photo how
large is the cemetery, and as people on the ground are saying, it was cleaned up.

Aerial view:
www.jewishgen.org/bessarabia/files/cemetery/Kishinev/Damage2019/KishinevJewishCemeteryFeb19-2019.jpg

The bad news are that a number of tombstones were damaged!!!

www.jewishgen.org/bessarabia/files/cemetery/Kishinev/Damage2019/KishinevJewishCemeteryFeb20-2019-2.jpg =20
www.jewishgen.org/bessarabia/files/cemetery/Kishinev/Damage2019/KishinevJewishCemeteryFeb20-2019-3.jpg

Now, I am getting information that there will be no construction of a new building
at the cemetery (museum or so), but there is going to be build a memorial probably
to the victims of the Holocaust...

If you have issues seeing the images, or questions, please email me at
mailto:yefimk@verizon.net

Yefim Kogan
JewishGen Bessarabia SIG Leader and Coordinator


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen Prime Minister of Moldova Pavel Philip demanded a plan to restore the Jewish cemetery in Kishinev! #general

Yefim Kogan
 

Dear researchers,

I want you to know the situation at the Jewish Cemetery in Kishinev,
Bessarabia/Moldova.

You remember the story that the Prime Minister of Moldova "...demanded a plan to
restore the Jewish cemetery in Kishinev", and I should tell you that there are
good news, but also very bad news >from that cemetery:

The cemetery was cleaned up in the fall of 2018, and you can see >from a photo how
large is the cemetery, and as people on the ground are saying, it was cleaned up.

Aerial view:
www.jewishgen.org/bessarabia/files/cemetery/Kishinev/Damage2019/KishinevJewishCemeteryFeb19-2019.jpg

The bad news are that a number of tombstones were damaged!!!

www.jewishgen.org/bessarabia/files/cemetery/Kishinev/Damage2019/KishinevJewishCemeteryFeb20-2019-2.jpg =20
www.jewishgen.org/bessarabia/files/cemetery/Kishinev/Damage2019/KishinevJewishCemeteryFeb20-2019-3.jpg

Now, I am getting information that there will be no construction of a new building
at the cemetery (museum or so), but there is going to be build a memorial probably
to the victims of the Holocaust...

If you have issues seeing the images, or questions, please email me at
mailto:yefimk@verizon.net

Yefim Kogan
JewishGen Bessarabia SIG Leader and Coordinator


The March 2019 Issue of the "Galitzianer" #galicia

Gesher Galicia SIG
 

As the new editor of Gesher Galicia's quarterly research journal, the
"Galitzianer," I am delighted to announce the release of the March
2019 issue of the journal.

This issue covers a wide range of towns, topics and time periods--as
well as answers to some interesting questions, like why did the
funeral procession for a renowned physician and academic include
many of Krakow's "ladies of the night"? Why was a surgeon who
served honorably for decades in the Austro-Hungarian army denied
the bulk of his pension? How did the development of the railway
system make it possible for Galician Jews to emigrate--and also
difficult for them not to? In addition to answering these and other
questions, this issue also contains important information for research
on eastern Galician records >from the Ukrainian archives, a discussion
of tombstone inscriptions >from the Jewish cemetery in Kalush, a
family history of a distinguished line of academics and physicians,
two different perspectives on Galician emigration, and a synopsis of
detailed diary entries >from behind the front lines during World War I.

The articles comprising the March issue are:
- "Research Corner: Vital Records of Eastern Galicia" by Tony Kahane
- "A Journey through Generations: The Rosner Family Story" by Anna
M. Rosner, PhD
- ">from Krakow to Manchester: Jewish Migration in the
Mid-Nineteenth Century" by Geoffrey M. Weisgard
- "An Immigration Chain: >from Rohatyn to the US" by Alexander Feller
- "House of Eternity: The Jewish Cemetery in Kalush" by Deborah Schultz
- "Map Corner: Discovering Old Jewish Cemeteries in Galicia" by Jay Osborn
- "The War and Beyond: Bernhard Bardach's Diaries" by Peter C.
Appelbaum and Helmut Konrad

The "Galitzianer" is a membership benefit of Gesher Galicia, though
anyone is invited to submit articles on Galicia-related themes. For
more details on our submissions policy, please visit
www.geshergalicia.org/the-galitzianer/#submissions. For
membership information, see www.geshergalicia.org/membership.

Jodi G. Benjamin
Editor, The Galitzianer
Gesher Galicia

--
---
PLEASE DO NOT REPLY TO THIS EMAIL ADDRESS.
Send all inquiries to info@geshergalicia.org
---


The March 2019 Issue of the "Galitzianer" #poland

Gesher Galicia SIG
 

As the new editor of Gesher Galicia's quarterly research journal, the
"Galitzianer," I am delighted to announce the release of the March
2019 issue of the journal.

This issue covers a wide range of towns, topics and time periods--as
well as answers to some interesting questions, like why did the
funeral procession for a renowned physician and academic include many
of Krakow's "ladies of the night"? Why was a surgeon who served
honorably for decades in the Austro-Hungarian army denied the bulk of
his pension? How did the development of the railway system
make it possible for Galician Jews to emigrate--and also difficult for
them not to? In addition to answering these and other questions, this
issue also contains important information for research on eastern
Galician records >from the Ukrainian archives, a discussion of
tombstone inscriptions >from the Jewish cemetery in Kalush, a family
history of a distinguished line of academics and physicians, two
different perspectives on Galician emigration, and a synopsis of
detailed diary entries >from behind the front lines during World War I.

The articles comprising the March issue are:
- "Research Corner: Vital Records of Eastern Galicia" by Tony Kahane
- "A Journey through Generations: The Rosner Family Story" by Anna M.
Rosner, PhD
- ">from Krakow to Manchester: Jewish Migration in the Mid-Nineteenth
Century" by Geoffrey M. Weisgard
- "An Immigration Chain: >from Rohatyn to the US" by Alexander Feller
- "House of Eternity: The Jewish Cemetery in Kalush" by Deborah Schultz
- "Map Corner: Discovering Old Jewish Cemeteries in Galicia" by Jay Osborn
- "The War and Beyond: Bernhard Bardach's Diaries" by Peter C.
Appelbaum and Helmut Konrad

The "Galitzianer" is a membership benefit of Gesher Galicia, though
anyone is invited to submit articles on Galicia-related themes. For
more details on our submissions policy, please visit
www.geshergalicia.org/the-galitzianer/#submissions. For membership
information, see www.geshergalicia.org/membership.

Jodi G. Benjamin
Editor, The Galitzianer
Gesher Galicia

--
---
PLEASE DO NOT REPLY TO THIS EMAIL ADDRESS.
Send all inquiries to info@geshergalicia.org
---


Gesher Galicia SIG #Galicia The March 2019 Issue of the "Galitzianer" #galicia

Gesher Galicia SIG
 

As the new editor of Gesher Galicia's quarterly research journal, the
"Galitzianer," I am delighted to announce the release of the March
2019 issue of the journal.

This issue covers a wide range of towns, topics and time periods--as
well as answers to some interesting questions, like why did the
funeral procession for a renowned physician and academic include
many of Krakow's "ladies of the night"? Why was a surgeon who
served honorably for decades in the Austro-Hungarian army denied
the bulk of his pension? How did the development of the railway
system make it possible for Galician Jews to emigrate--and also
difficult for them not to? In addition to answering these and other
questions, this issue also contains important information for research
on eastern Galician records >from the Ukrainian archives, a discussion
of tombstone inscriptions >from the Jewish cemetery in Kalush, a
family history of a distinguished line of academics and physicians,
two different perspectives on Galician emigration, and a synopsis of
detailed diary entries >from behind the front lines during World War I.

The articles comprising the March issue are:
- "Research Corner: Vital Records of Eastern Galicia" by Tony Kahane
- "A Journey through Generations: The Rosner Family Story" by Anna
M. Rosner, PhD
- ">from Krakow to Manchester: Jewish Migration in the
Mid-Nineteenth Century" by Geoffrey M. Weisgard
- "An Immigration Chain: >from Rohatyn to the US" by Alexander Feller
- "House of Eternity: The Jewish Cemetery in Kalush" by Deborah Schultz
- "Map Corner: Discovering Old Jewish Cemeteries in Galicia" by Jay Osborn
- "The War and Beyond: Bernhard Bardach's Diaries" by Peter C.
Appelbaum and Helmut Konrad

The "Galitzianer" is a membership benefit of Gesher Galicia, though
anyone is invited to submit articles on Galicia-related themes. For
more details on our submissions policy, please visit
www.geshergalicia.org/the-galitzianer/#submissions. For
membership information, see www.geshergalicia.org/membership.

Jodi G. Benjamin
Editor, The Galitzianer
Gesher Galicia

--
---
PLEASE DO NOT REPLY TO THIS EMAIL ADDRESS.
Send all inquiries to info@geshergalicia.org
---


JRI Poland #Poland The March 2019 Issue of the "Galitzianer" #poland

Gesher Galicia SIG
 

As the new editor of Gesher Galicia's quarterly research journal, the
"Galitzianer," I am delighted to announce the release of the March
2019 issue of the journal.

This issue covers a wide range of towns, topics and time periods--as
well as answers to some interesting questions, like why did the
funeral procession for a renowned physician and academic include many
of Krakow's "ladies of the night"? Why was a surgeon who served
honorably for decades in the Austro-Hungarian army denied the bulk of
his pension? How did the development of the railway system
make it possible for Galician Jews to emigrate--and also difficult for
them not to? In addition to answering these and other questions, this
issue also contains important information for research on eastern
Galician records >from the Ukrainian archives, a discussion of
tombstone inscriptions >from the Jewish cemetery in Kalush, a family
history of a distinguished line of academics and physicians, two
different perspectives on Galician emigration, and a synopsis of
detailed diary entries >from behind the front lines during World War I.

The articles comprising the March issue are:
- "Research Corner: Vital Records of Eastern Galicia" by Tony Kahane
- "A Journey through Generations: The Rosner Family Story" by Anna M.
Rosner, PhD
- ">from Krakow to Manchester: Jewish Migration in the Mid-Nineteenth
Century" by Geoffrey M. Weisgard
- "An Immigration Chain: >from Rohatyn to the US" by Alexander Feller
- "House of Eternity: The Jewish Cemetery in Kalush" by Deborah Schultz
- "Map Corner: Discovering Old Jewish Cemeteries in Galicia" by Jay Osborn
- "The War and Beyond: Bernhard Bardach's Diaries" by Peter C.
Appelbaum and Helmut Konrad

The "Galitzianer" is a membership benefit of Gesher Galicia, though
anyone is invited to submit articles on Galicia-related themes. For
more details on our submissions policy, please visit
www.geshergalicia.org/the-galitzianer/#submissions. For membership
information, see www.geshergalicia.org/membership.

Jodi G. Benjamin
Editor, The Galitzianer
Gesher Galicia

--
---
PLEASE DO NOT REPLY TO THIS EMAIL ADDRESS.
Send all inquiries to info@geshergalicia.org
---


The March 2019 Issue of the "Galitzianer" #ukraine

Gesher Galicia SIG
 

As the new editor of Gesher Galicia's quarterly research journal, the
"Galitzianer," I am delighted to announce the release of the March
2019 issue of the journal.

This issue covers a wide range of towns, topics and time periods--as
well as answers to some interesting questions, like why did the
funeral procession for a renowned physician and academic include many
of Krakow's "ladies of the night"? Why was a surgeon who served
honorably for decades in the Austro-Hungarian army denied the bulk of
his pension? How did the development of the railway system
make it possible for Galician Jews to emigrate--and also difficult for
them not to? In addition to answering these and other questions, this
issue also contains important information for research on eastern
Galician records >from the Ukrainian archives, a discussion of
tombstone inscriptions >from the Jewish cemetery in Kalush, a family
history of a distinguished line of academics and physicians, two
different perspectives on Galician emigration, and a synopsis of
detailed diary entries >from behind the front lines during World War I.

The articles comprising the March issue are:
- "Research Corner: Vital Records of Eastern Galicia" by Tony Kahane
- "A Journey through Generations: The Rosner Family Story" by Anna M.
Rosner, PhD
- ">from Krakow to Manchester: Jewish Migration in the Mid-Nineteenth
Century" by Geoffrey M. Weisgard
- "An Immigration Chain: >from Rohatyn to the US" by Alexander Feller
- "House of Eternity: The Jewish Cemetery in Kalush" by Deborah Schultz
- "Map Corner: Discovering Old Jewish Cemeteries in Galicia" by Jay Osborn
- "The War and Beyond: Bernhard Bardach's Diaries" by Peter C.
Appelbaum and Helmut Konrad

The "Galitzianer" is a membership benefit of Gesher Galicia, though
anyone is invited to submit articles on Galicia-related themes. For
more details on our submissions policy, please visit
www.geshergalicia.org/the-galitzianer/#submissions. For membership
information, see www.geshergalicia.org/membership.

Jodi G. Benjamin
Editor, The Galitzianer
Gesher Galicia
---
PLEASE DO NOT REPLY TO THIS EMAIL ADDRESS.
Send all inquiries to info@geshergalicia.org


Ukraine SIG #Ukraine The March 2019 Issue of the "Galitzianer" #ukraine

Gesher Galicia SIG
 

As the new editor of Gesher Galicia's quarterly research journal, the
"Galitzianer," I am delighted to announce the release of the March
2019 issue of the journal.

This issue covers a wide range of towns, topics and time periods--as
well as answers to some interesting questions, like why did the
funeral procession for a renowned physician and academic include many
of Krakow's "ladies of the night"? Why was a surgeon who served
honorably for decades in the Austro-Hungarian army denied the bulk of
his pension? How did the development of the railway system
make it possible for Galician Jews to emigrate--and also difficult for
them not to? In addition to answering these and other questions, this
issue also contains important information for research on eastern
Galician records >from the Ukrainian archives, a discussion of
tombstone inscriptions >from the Jewish cemetery in Kalush, a family
history of a distinguished line of academics and physicians, two
different perspectives on Galician emigration, and a synopsis of
detailed diary entries >from behind the front lines during World War I.

The articles comprising the March issue are:
- "Research Corner: Vital Records of Eastern Galicia" by Tony Kahane
- "A Journey through Generations: The Rosner Family Story" by Anna M.
Rosner, PhD
- ">from Krakow to Manchester: Jewish Migration in the Mid-Nineteenth
Century" by Geoffrey M. Weisgard
- "An Immigration Chain: >from Rohatyn to the US" by Alexander Feller
- "House of Eternity: The Jewish Cemetery in Kalush" by Deborah Schultz
- "Map Corner: Discovering Old Jewish Cemeteries in Galicia" by Jay Osborn
- "The War and Beyond: Bernhard Bardach's Diaries" by Peter C.
Appelbaum and Helmut Konrad

The "Galitzianer" is a membership benefit of Gesher Galicia, though
anyone is invited to submit articles on Galicia-related themes. For
more details on our submissions policy, please visit
www.geshergalicia.org/the-galitzianer/#submissions. For membership
information, see www.geshergalicia.org/membership.

Jodi G. Benjamin
Editor, The Galitzianer
Gesher Galicia
---
PLEASE DO NOT REPLY TO THIS EMAIL ADDRESS.
Send all inquiries to info@geshergalicia.org


New Database German Refugee Rabbis in the United States, 1933-1990 #germany

lehrer
 

Hello,

This could be interesting to others:
Found via http://tinyurl.com/y4nc395p or
https://networks.h-net.org/node/28655/discussions/3849196/leo-baeck-institute-invites-presentation-new-database-german:
"We are pleased to announce the publication of the online Digital
Humanities Database "German Refugee Rabbis in the United States,
1933-1990" (http://mira.geschichte.lmu.de/ /). It was a research
cooperation between Dr. Cornelia Wilhelm of the Department of Jewish
History and Culture, the Center for Digital Humanities at
Ludwig-Maximilians-Univ. Muenchen and the Goldstein Goren Center
for American Jewish History at NYU and was funded by Deutsche
Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG).

The innovative online research tool illuminates and traces the
transnational biographies, migration paths and careers of over 230
German refugee rabbis, who fled Nazi Germany after 1933. They were
able to continue their careers in the United States thanks to a joint
emergency rescue, organized by their American colleagues at Hebrew
Union College-JIR, the Jewish Theological Seminary, Yeshiva University
and Ner Israel Rabbinical College in Baltimore. It also documents
library and archival materials related to the transnational
biographies of the refugees with digitized sources, such as the
archival materials of the LBI. While the refugee rabbis seriously
impacted American Jewish History with their background and
experiences, and intensely spoke up for civil rights, interfaith
dialogue and a discourse on human relations, a number of them returned
to the country of their birth after 1945. Their returns opened up a
unique discourse and reflections on a shared past, history and memory,
which has allowed the establishment of a Jewish School of Theology at
a German University."
Best Regards,
Gershon S. Lehrer, gershon.lehrer@gmail.com www.gershon-lehrer.be


German SIG #Germany New Database German Refugee Rabbis in the United States, 1933-1990 #germany

lehrer
 

Hello,

This could be interesting to others:
Found via http://tinyurl.com/y4nc395p or
https://networks.h-net.org/node/28655/discussions/3849196/leo-baeck-institute-invites-presentation-new-database-german:
"We are pleased to announce the publication of the online Digital
Humanities Database "German Refugee Rabbis in the United States,
1933-1990" (http://mira.geschichte.lmu.de/ /). It was a research
cooperation between Dr. Cornelia Wilhelm of the Department of Jewish
History and Culture, the Center for Digital Humanities at
Ludwig-Maximilians-Univ. Muenchen and the Goldstein Goren Center
for American Jewish History at NYU and was funded by Deutsche
Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG).

The innovative online research tool illuminates and traces the
transnational biographies, migration paths and careers of over 230
German refugee rabbis, who fled Nazi Germany after 1933. They were
able to continue their careers in the United States thanks to a joint
emergency rescue, organized by their American colleagues at Hebrew
Union College-JIR, the Jewish Theological Seminary, Yeshiva University
and Ner Israel Rabbinical College in Baltimore. It also documents
library and archival materials related to the transnational
biographies of the refugees with digitized sources, such as the
archival materials of the LBI. While the refugee rabbis seriously
impacted American Jewish History with their background and
experiences, and intensely spoke up for civil rights, interfaith
dialogue and a discourse on human relations, a number of them returned
to the country of their birth after 1945. Their returns opened up a
unique discourse and reflections on a shared past, history and memory,
which has allowed the establishment of a Jewish School of Theology at
a German University."
Best Regards,
Gershon S. Lehrer, gershon.lehrer@gmail.com www.gershon-lehrer.be


The March 2019 Issue of the "Galitzianer" #general

Gesher Galicia SIG
 

As the new editor of Gesher Galicia's quarterly research journal, the
"Galitzianer," I am delighted to announce the release of the March 2019 issue of
the journal.

This issue covers a wide range of towns, topics and time periods--as well as
answers to some interesting questions, like why did the funeral procession for a
renowned physician and academic include many of Krakow's "ladies of the night"? Why
was a surgeon who served honorably for decades in the Austro-Hungarian army denied
the bulk of his pension? How did the development of the railway system
make it possible for Galician Jews to emigrate--and also difficult for
them not to? In addition to answering these and other questions, this
issue also contains important information for research on eastern
Galician records >from the Ukrainian archives, a discussion of
tombstone inscriptions >from the Jewish cemetery in Kalush, a family
history of a distinguished line of academics and physicians, two
different perspectives on Galician emigration, and a synopsis of
detailed diary entries >from behind the front lines during World War I.

The articles comprising the March issue are:
- "Research Corner: Vital Records of Eastern Galicia" by Tony Kahane
- "A Journey through Generations: The Rosner Family Story" by Anna M.
Rosner, PhD
- ">from Krakow to Manchester: Jewish Migration in the Mid-Nineteenth
Century" by Geoffrey M. Weisgard
- "An Immigration Chain: >from Rohatyn to the US" by Alexander Feller
- "House of Eternity: The Jewish Cemetery in Kalush" by Deborah Schultz
- "Map Corner: Discovering Old Jewish Cemeteries in Galicia" by Jay Osborn
- "The War and Beyond: Bernhard Bardach's Diaries" by Peter C.
Appelbaum and Helmut Konrad

The "Galitzianer" is a membership benefit of Gesher Galicia, though
anyone is invited to submit articles on Galicia-related themes. For
more details on our submissions policy, please visit
www.geshergalicia.org/the-galitzianer/#submissions. For membership
information, see www.geshergalicia.org/membership.

Jodi G. Benjamin
Editor, The Galitzianer
Gesher Galicia

Please do not reply to this emai address.
Send all inquiries to info@geshergalicia.org


JewishGen Discussion Group #JewishGen The March 2019 Issue of the "Galitzianer" #general

Gesher Galicia SIG
 

As the new editor of Gesher Galicia's quarterly research journal, the
"Galitzianer," I am delighted to announce the release of the March 2019 issue of
the journal.

This issue covers a wide range of towns, topics and time periods--as well as
answers to some interesting questions, like why did the funeral procession for a
renowned physician and academic include many of Krakow's "ladies of the night"? Why
was a surgeon who served honorably for decades in the Austro-Hungarian army denied
the bulk of his pension? How did the development of the railway system
make it possible for Galician Jews to emigrate--and also difficult for
them not to? In addition to answering these and other questions, this
issue also contains important information for research on eastern
Galician records >from the Ukrainian archives, a discussion of
tombstone inscriptions >from the Jewish cemetery in Kalush, a family
history of a distinguished line of academics and physicians, two
different perspectives on Galician emigration, and a synopsis of
detailed diary entries >from behind the front lines during World War I.

The articles comprising the March issue are:
- "Research Corner: Vital Records of Eastern Galicia" by Tony Kahane
- "A Journey through Generations: The Rosner Family Story" by Anna M.
Rosner, PhD
- ">from Krakow to Manchester: Jewish Migration in the Mid-Nineteenth
Century" by Geoffrey M. Weisgard
- "An Immigration Chain: >from Rohatyn to the US" by Alexander Feller
- "House of Eternity: The Jewish Cemetery in Kalush" by Deborah Schultz
- "Map Corner: Discovering Old Jewish Cemeteries in Galicia" by Jay Osborn
- "The War and Beyond: Bernhard Bardach's Diaries" by Peter C.
Appelbaum and Helmut Konrad

The "Galitzianer" is a membership benefit of Gesher Galicia, though
anyone is invited to submit articles on Galicia-related themes. For
more details on our submissions policy, please visit
www.geshergalicia.org/the-galitzianer/#submissions. For membership
information, see www.geshergalicia.org/membership.

Jodi G. Benjamin
Editor, The Galitzianer
Gesher Galicia

Please do not reply to this emai address.
Send all inquiries to info@geshergalicia.org

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