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Results for your search for “Joseph Opatoshu”.

Showing 61 - 70 of 3398 results
Thumbnail image for Pundko Retivto
  • Opatoshu, Joseph
  • L.M. Shṭeyn
1933
Part of Yiddish Book Center's Spielberg Digital Yiddish Library
Thumbnail image for Rase, Lintsheray Un Andere Dertseylungen
  • Opatoshu, Joseph
  • Perets-biblioṭeḳ
1923
Part of Yiddish Book Center's Spielberg Digital Yiddish Library
Thumbnail image for Fun Nyu Yorḳer gheṭo
  • Opatoshu, Joseph, 1886-1954
  • Yiddish Literary Publishing Co.
c1914
Part of Yiddish Book Center's Spielberg Digital Yiddish Library
Thumbnail image for A roman fun a ferd-ganef
  • י. אָפּאַטאָשו
  • Yoysef Opatoshu
Part of Yiddish Book Center's Sami Rohr Library of Recorded Yiddish Books
Thumbnail image for Ven Poyln iz gefaln
  • י. אָפּאַטאָשו
  • Yoysef Opatoshu
Part of Yiddish Book Center's Sami Rohr Library of Recorded Yiddish Books
Thumbnail image for With Zishe Landau
  • I don’t remember what year I met Zishe Landau. It is also unclear to me whether it was late in autumn or early in spring.
Part of Pakn Treger
Thumbnail image for "Mr. Friedkin and Shoshana: Wandering Souls on the Lower East Side"
  • Joseph Opatoshu's take on the tormented personal life of a young Hebrew teacher in New York. Translated by Shulamith Berger.
Part of Pages
Thumbnail image for "I Don't Like it but...": Coming Out to My Grandmother
  • Nina Dabek, filmmaker and Yiddishist, recounts her experience of coming out to her grandmother and her grandmother's surprising explanation follow her statement of "I don't like it, but I completely understand it."
Part of Yiddish Book Center's Wexler Oral History Project Excerpts
Thumbnail image for My Father and World War One
  • Sara Kruzansky, teacher of Jewish history, recounts how her father, although already in the U.S., had the option to fight in the Russian Army during World War I. Father refused saying "I don't fight for the Tsar."
Part of Yiddish Book Center's Wexler Oral History Project Excerpts
Thumbnail image for "Have You Ever Seen a Tennis Match?": Teenage Jozef Hen's First Editorial Critique from Igor Newerly
  • Jozef Hen, Polish Jewish writer, describes his first conversation with Igor Newerly (Jerzy Abramow). Teenage Jozef Hen submitted his short story about tennis to a contest in a children's newspaper called "Maly Przeglad [The Little Review]".
Part of Yiddish Book Center's Wexler Oral History Project Excerpts

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