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Results for your search for "Jacob Glatstein" .Clear results
Showing 41 – 60 of 66 result(s)
"Start With the Greats": A Beginner's Guide to Yiddish Poetry
Diana Bregman Feld
Celebrating Yiddish Poetry
Items by and about Yiddish poets and poetry from our collections.
American Yiddish Poetry: Reading Resources
The third selection for the 2018 Great Jewish Books Book Club
White Goat Press
White Goat Press brings new translations of Yiddish literature to English readers.
May 2020: Handpicked
Josh Lambert is the Yiddish Book Center academic director. After delving into his selections, scroll down to read a short interview with Josh about his choices.
1000 Essential Yiddish Books
A guide to the 1000 most essential Yiddish books in our collection
“Letters,” “To Miriam Ulinover,” and “Letters”
by Rivka Basman Ben-Haim and Miriam Ulinover, translated by Kathryn Hellerstein
By Aaron Glanz-Leyeles, translated by Oliver Elkus. An ode to the promise of America.
Why Read Celia Dropkin?
Faith Jones on the "fierce and uncompromising" Celia Dropkin
A snapshot of Yiddish writer and editor Kadya Molodowsky with Bertha Kling captures the warmth of a close friendship and the personal ties that sustained Yiddish literary culture in postwar North America. [Posted October 15, 2020]
"Be Hallowed" and "Mode"
Two poems from Glatstein's 1953 collection, "Father's Shadow," translated by Andrew Sunshine.
February 2021: Handpicked
Zackary is a medical doctor, writer, and Yiddish translator. After delving into his selections, scroll down to read a short interview with Zackary about his choices.
From Our Springtime: Literary Memoirs and Portraits of Yiddish New York: Reading Resources
The first selection for the 2021 Great Jewish Books Book Club
Teach Great Jewish Books Honor Roll
Donors who are helping bring Yiddish and modern Jewish literature to high school students across the continent
The Small Opinions of Great Men
” by G. Selikovitch, translated by Corbin Allardice, Matthew Johnson, Jessica Kirzane, and Jonah Lubin
"A Letter to My Mother"
by Mordecai Kosover, translated by Ruth Solomon
Yiddish modernists and literary rebels