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Vilna as a centre of the modern Jewish press, 1840-1928: aspirations, challenges, and progress

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Vilna as a centre of the modern Jewish press, 1840-1928 : aspirations, challenges, and progress. / Marten-Finnis, Susanne.

Bern : Peter Lang International Academic Publishers, 2004. 197 p.

Research output: Book/ReportMonograph

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@book{8e9ce881fa2a4f7cab84154dcafbdba3,
title = "Vilna as a centre of the modern Jewish press, 1840-1928: aspirations, challenges, and progress",
abstract = "Vilna (Polish Wilno), modern Vilnius and capital of Lithuania, was the traditional spiritual and intellectual centre of Jewish thought in the Russian Empire. It was often referred to as the 'Jerusalem of Lithuania', a term that has now come to stand for the lost world of Jewish life in Europe. Most people today learned what they know about this Vilna from autobiographies or personal memoirs. This book takes a more objective look at how Vilna became a uniquely important centre of the Jewish press. In particular it follows the development of the Jewish press within the context of modernising Imperial Russia during the second half of the nineteenth century. Vilna is revealed as an important centre for the Jewish Socialist movement, the Bund, towards the turn of the nineteenth century and in the years running up to the 1905 Revolution. Bundist journalism is discovered to be the sponsor of a Jewish cultural ideology called Yiddishism.",
author = "Susanne Marten-Finnis",
year = "2004",
language = "English",
isbn = "9783039100804",
publisher = "Peter Lang International Academic Publishers",

}

RIS

TY - BOOK

T1 - Vilna as a centre of the modern Jewish press, 1840-1928

T2 - aspirations, challenges, and progress

AU - Marten-Finnis, Susanne

PY - 2004

Y1 - 2004

N2 - Vilna (Polish Wilno), modern Vilnius and capital of Lithuania, was the traditional spiritual and intellectual centre of Jewish thought in the Russian Empire. It was often referred to as the 'Jerusalem of Lithuania', a term that has now come to stand for the lost world of Jewish life in Europe. Most people today learned what they know about this Vilna from autobiographies or personal memoirs. This book takes a more objective look at how Vilna became a uniquely important centre of the Jewish press. In particular it follows the development of the Jewish press within the context of modernising Imperial Russia during the second half of the nineteenth century. Vilna is revealed as an important centre for the Jewish Socialist movement, the Bund, towards the turn of the nineteenth century and in the years running up to the 1905 Revolution. Bundist journalism is discovered to be the sponsor of a Jewish cultural ideology called Yiddishism.

AB - Vilna (Polish Wilno), modern Vilnius and capital of Lithuania, was the traditional spiritual and intellectual centre of Jewish thought in the Russian Empire. It was often referred to as the 'Jerusalem of Lithuania', a term that has now come to stand for the lost world of Jewish life in Europe. Most people today learned what they know about this Vilna from autobiographies or personal memoirs. This book takes a more objective look at how Vilna became a uniquely important centre of the Jewish press. In particular it follows the development of the Jewish press within the context of modernising Imperial Russia during the second half of the nineteenth century. Vilna is revealed as an important centre for the Jewish Socialist movement, the Bund, towards the turn of the nineteenth century and in the years running up to the 1905 Revolution. Bundist journalism is discovered to be the sponsor of a Jewish cultural ideology called Yiddishism.

M3 - Monograph

SN - 9783039100804

BT - Vilna as a centre of the modern Jewish press, 1840-1928

PB - Peter Lang International Academic Publishers

CY - Bern

ER -

ID: 247831