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Argentina and the Jews: A History of Jewish Immigration (Judaic Studies Series) ePub download

by Gila Brand,Haim Avni

  • Author: Gila Brand,Haim Avni
  • ISBN: 0817305548
  • ISBN13: 978-0817305543
  • ePub: 1325 kb | FB2: 1976 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Americas
  • Publisher: The University of Alabama Press; 1st US - 1st Printing edition (June 30, 1991)
  • Pages: 288
  • Rating: 4.1/5
  • Votes: 115
  • Format: doc lrf azw lit
Argentina and the Jews: A History of Jewish Immigration (Judaic Studies Series) ePub download

It offers authoritative evaluations of the record, and should stand as the definitive text on the subject for some time. Series: Judaic Studies Series. Paperback: 288 pages.

Home Browse Books Book details, Argentina & the Jews: A History of Jewish. Argentina & the Jews: A History of Jewish Immigration. By Haim Avni, Gila Brand. Mass migration has been, without question, one of the dominant features of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.

Argentina and the Jews book

Argentina and the Jews book. Within Argentina, many Jews followed traditional immigration strategies by consolidating communities and institutions in Buenos Aires and other cities.

Judaic studies series. General Note: Translation of: Mi-biṭul ha-Inḳṿizitsyah ṿe-ʻad "Ḥoḳ ha-shevut". Geographic Name: Argentina Ethnic relations. Uniform Title: Judaic studies series (Unnumbered). General Note: "Published in cooperation with the American Jewish Archives. Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references (p. 242-256) and index. Geographic Name: Argentina Emigration and immigration.

Journal of Latin American Studies. Volume 26, Issue 1. February 1994, pp. 243-245. Haim Avni, Argentina and the Jews: A History of Jewish Immigration (Tuscaloosa and London: University of Alabama Press, 1991), pp. xii + 268, £26. 50. Ignacio Klich (a1). University of Westminter.

The history of the Jews in Argentina goes back to the early sixteenth centuries, following the Jewish expulsion from Spain. Sephardi Jews fleeing persecution immigrated with explorers and colonists to settle in what is now Argentina

The history of the Jews in Argentina goes back to the early sixteenth centuries, following the Jewish expulsion from Spain. Sephardi Jews fleeing persecution immigrated with explorers and colonists to settle in what is now Argentina. In addition, many of the Portuguese traders in the Viceroyalty of the Río de la Plata were Jewish. An organized Jewish community, however, did not develop until after Argentina gained independence from Spain in 1816

Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Argentina and the Jews: A History of Jewish . Items are mostly processed and dispatched separately. Please note that from time to time books/items will be reprinted or revised

Items are mostly processed and dispatched separately. Please note that from time to time books/items will be reprinted or revised. On rare occasions customers may receive an updated revised book/item which may have a revised cover or the description will have change slightly to that what we have advertised.

Jewish studies is an academic discipline centered on the study of Jews and Judaism

Jewish studies is an academic discipline centered on the study of Jews and Judaism. Jewish studies as a distinct field is mainly present at colleges and universities in North America.

On Jewish immigration to Argentina see, among other sources, Haim Avni, Argentina & the Jews: A History of. .

On Jewish immigration to Argentina see, among other sources, Haim Avni, Argentina & the Jews: A History of Jewish Immigration, trans.

Argentina and the Jews: A History of Jewish Immigration (Judaic Studies Series): Haim Avni. The Chepe train in Mexico runs 673 km mi), traversing the Copper Canyon, a beautiful and rugged series of canyons that have led some to call this the most scenic railroad trip on the continent. Argentina and the Jews: A History of Jewish Immigration. For lighter reading, please see "With Love, The Argentina Family~ Memories of Tango and Kugel; Mate with Knishes. The Chepe train in Mexico runs 673 km (418 mi), traversing the Copper Canyon, a beautiful and rugged series of canyons that have led some to call this the most scenic railroad trip on the continent.

    Argentina is home to the largest Jewish community in the Hispanic world, the second largest in the Western hemisphere. During successive political and social regimes, Argentina alternately barred Jews from entering the country and recruited them to immigrate, persecuted Jews as heretics or worse and welcomed them as productive settlers, restricted Jews by law and invested them with the fullest rights of citizenship. This volume traces the shifting patterns of Jewish immigration and Argentine immigration policy, both as manifestations of cultural and historical processes and as forces shaping the emergence of a large and energetic Jewish community.

    Within Argentina, many Jews followed traditional immigration strategies by consolidating communities and institutions in Buenos Aires and other cities. But many others settled on the land, in agricultural colonies sponsored by Baron Maurice de Hirschâ?™s Jewish Colonization Association, a group with far-reaching impact that is examined closely in this book. The Israeli kibbutz movement drew strength from the Argentine farming colonies, when beginning in 1949 groups of Argentine Jews immigrated to Israel to found kibbutzes. Eventually, in the face of political and economic upheavals with anti-Semitic undercurrents, almost 40,000 Jews left Argentina for Israel. A country of absorption became a country of exodus, and Zionism became a central focus of Argentine Jewry, interlocking families and fates separated by oceans and continents.

 

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