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ePub Intimations of Difference: Dvora Baron in the Modern Hebrew Renaissance (Judaic Traditions in Literature, Music, and Art) download

by Sheila Jelen

ePub Intimations of Difference: Dvora Baron in the Modern Hebrew Renaissance (Judaic Traditions in Literature, Music, and Art) download
Author:
Sheila Jelen
ISBN13:
978-0815631309
ISBN:
0815631308
Language:
Publisher:
Syracuse University Press (February 13, 2007)
Category:
Subcategory:
History & Criticism
ePub file:
1350 kb
Fb2 file:
1351 kb
Other formats:
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Rating:
4.4
Votes:
284

Intimations of Difference book.

Intimations of Difference book. At the same time, the fact that Dvora Baron was the only woman writing in the first decades of the twentieth century who was included into the Renaissance's literary canon indicates the movement's resistance to its own potentially revolutionary nature.

Dvora Baron (1887-1956) has been called the founding mother of Hebrew women's literature. Born in a small town on the outskirts of Minsk to the community rabbi, Baron immigrated from the Jewish Pale of Settlement to Palestine in 1910.

Dvora Baron may not have been the first Hebrew woman prose fiction writer, as critics often present her, but . This is what Sheila E. Jelen sets out to do in the present volume.

This is what Sheila E. Jelen sets out to do in the present volume

Intimations of Difference: Dvora Baron in the Modern Hebrew .

January 2009 · Shofar An Interdisciplinary Journal of Jewish Studies. Jelen succeeds, in my mind, in reversing the critique of Baron's puzzling literary as well as life choices in such a way as to highlight them as expressions of a creative genius.

Intimations of Difference: Dvora Baron in the Modern Hebrew Renaissance. Syracuse: Syracuse University Press, 2007. Jelen, Sheila and Shachar Pinsker, eds. Hebrew, Gender, and Modernity: Critical responses to Dvora Baron’s fiction (Studies and texts in Jewish history and culture, 14). Bethesda, MD: University Press of Maryland, 2007. Conversations with Dvora: An Experimental Biography of the First Modern Hebrew Woman Writer. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, 1997. Embroideries: Conversations with Devorah Baron (in Hebrew). Jerusalem: Shoken, 1991

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Series: Judaic Traditions in Literature, Music, and Art. Hardcover: 176 pages. Publisher: Syracuse University Press (March 29, 2008). ISBN-13: 978-0815631576. Product Dimensions: . x . inches. Back to top.

Judaic Traditions in Literature, Music, and Art by Sheila E. Jelen.

Judaic traditions in literature, music, and art. Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references (p. 209-225) and index. Personal Name: Baron, Devorah, 1887-1956 Criticism and interpretation. Personal Name: Baron, Devorah, 1887-1956. Rubrics: Authors, Israeli Biography. Download now Intimations of difference : Dvora Baron in the modern Hebrew renaissance Sheila E. Download PDF book format. Download DOC book format.

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Dvora Baron (1887-1956) has been called "the founding mother of Hebrew women's literature." Born in a small town on the outskirts of Minsk to the community rabbi, Baron immigrated from the Jewish Pale of Settlement to Palestine in 1910. Although she was not the only woman writing in Hebrew in the first few decades of the twentieth century, Baron was the only woman to achieve recognition in the canon of modern Hebrew fiction during that period. As such, her work reflects both the revolutionary and conservative qualities of the Modern Hebrew Renaissance. Rooted in the Jewish tradition and using the Hebrew language as its battle cry, the Modern Hebrew Renaissance can be said to have distinguished itself from its patriarchal past by fostering a woman's literary emergence. At the same time, the fact that Dvora Baron was the only woman writing in the first decades of the twentieth century who was included into the Renaissance's literary canon indicates the movement's resistance to its own potentially revolutionary nature. Sheila E. Jelen reveals how Baron viewed her own singularity and what this teaches us about the contours of the Modern Hebrew Renaissance-its imperatives and assumptions, its successes and failures. This is the first full-length, English language treatment of Baron's Hebrew corpus. It will be of interest to scholars of literary studies, gender studies, Jewish cultural studies, Jewish literary studies, and Hebrew literary studies.