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ePub The Israel Connection and American Jews download

by David Mittelberg

ePub The Israel Connection and American Jews download
Author:
David Mittelberg
ISBN13:
978-0275964214
ISBN:
0275964213
Language:
Publisher:
Praeger (July 30, 1999)
Category:
Subcategory:
Humanities
ePub file:
1962 kb
Fb2 file:
1825 kb
Other formats:
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Rating:
4.1
Votes:
693

Home Browse Books Book details, The Israel Connection and American Jews.

Home Browse Books Book details, The Israel Connection and American Jews. The Israel Connection and American Jews. Using a variety of survey data, Mittelberg examines the impact such visits have had on American Jews in terms of their affinity with Israel as well as their bonds to the American Jewish community. The context for this study is derived from two sources, the biographical and the intellectual. Within this context, I would like to relate to my reasons for writing this book?

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David Mittelberg’s books.

The Israeli Connection and American Jews by David Mittelberg. January 2001 · Middle East Studies Association Bulletin. Article September 1968. Words about Recent Book: I. Biblical Studies: Paul: A Jew on the Margins. CohenMark . Jewish Self-government in Medieval Egypt: The Origins of the Office of Head of the Jews, Ca. 1065–1126, Princeton Studies on the Near East (Princeton:Princeton University Press, 1980).

The Israel connection whose impact on American Jews David Mittelberg examines is that engendered by a visit to Israel by. .The book's conclusions, then, are not offered with an eye toward Israeli or American foreign policy.

The Israel connection whose impact on American Jews David Mittelberg examines is that engendered by a visit to Israel by an American Jew, not that of any special relationship between the nation-state of Israel and of the United States. Instead, they are offered as a possible contribution to those formulating strategies and allocating resources which will have an impact on Jewish education and community survival (p. 2) in the United States.

Unlike most American Jews, whose support for Israel is limited to words and money, Jack Bernstein actually . Great and honest book. One of the premises contained within, that most Jews (Khazarians) are good, and only some are contemptuous, is false

Unlike most American Jews, whose support for Israel is limited to words and money, Jack Bernstein actually "returned" to the "Jewish homeland" not as a tourist. One of the premises contained within, that most Jews (Khazarians) are good, and only some are contemptuous, is false.

Republisher operator. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books.

Globalization and the Role of Educational Travel to Israel in the Ethnification of American Jews.

American Jews, or Jewish Americans, are Americans who are Jews, whether by religion, ethnicity, culture, or nationality. Today the Jewish community in the United States consists primarily of Ashkenazi Jews, who descend from diaspora Jewish populations of Central and Eastern Europe and comprise about 90–95% of the American Jewish population. Most American Ashkenazim are US-born, with a dwindling number of now-elderly earlier immigrants, as well as some more recent foreign-born immigrants.

Diaspora and Zionism in Jewish American literature: Lazarus, Syrkin. Все результаты Поиска книг Google Об авторе (1996). Sidney Goldstein is George Hazard Crooker University Professor Emeritus and Professor Emeritus of Sociology at Brown University. He is past Director of the University's Population and Training Center and past President of the Population Association of America.

Mittelberg analyzes the effect of the Israel visit/experience upon the ethnic identity of American Jews. For most American Jews, being Jewish carries both religious and ethnic connotations. It is because of this dual context that the Israel visit has a different significance for American Jews when compared to visits of members of other ethnic groups back to their homelands. As Mittelberg argues, the relationship of American Jews to Israel is bound up in the broader concept of peoplehood, a notion that encompasses a shared sense of religion, nationality, language, culture, and history.

Approximately one-third of the American Jewish population has visited Israel. Using a variety of survey data, Mittelberg examines the impact such visits have had on American Jews in terms of their affinity with Israel as well as their bonds to the American Jewish community.