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    Vol. 2, No. 3, June 1998
      - Peshev Memorial (Sofia, Bulgaria)    
      - YIVO Karski Prize for 1997
      - Professor Shmeruk: Man and Work (conference)
      - Reconnecting with East European Judaica (conference panel)
      - Klezkamp in St. Petersburg
      - Jewish Culture and Russian Culture: Problems of Interaction 
      - The Third CIS Students' Conference on Jewish Studies
      - Ten Years of the Revival of Jewish Education in the 
        Former USSR (conference)
      - 14th Annual Summer Program in Yiddish Culture (National 
        Yiddish Book Center, USA)
      - Annual Summer Yiddish Course (Oxford Institute for Yiddish 
        Studies, England)
      - Open Society Fellowships (Open Society Institute, Hungary)
      - Reviews:
          - Boris Feldblyum, Russian-Jewish Given Names
      - Announcements:
          - The Guenzburg Collection on Microfilm 
          - Jewish Documentary Sources in Russia, Ukraine and Belarus:
            Archival Guides
      - List of recent publications:
          - Bibiliography of Hebrew and Yiddish Books Published 
            in Ukraine in the 1990s
          - New Russian Publications on Judaica
    By: Gabriele Nissim
    It is three months since the foundation of the Peshev 
    Memorial was announced in Sofia. Dimitar Peshev  
    (1894-1973) is the somewhat neglected Bulgarian hero  
    who in 1943, as vice-president of the National Assembly, 
    stopped the deportation of the 48,000 Jews of his country. 
    Peshev's name was first mentioned to me some three 
    years  ago by Moshe Mossek, he himself a Bulgarian and 
    director of  the Israel State Archives. The outcome of my 
    conversation with Moshe Mossek is a book, due for 
    publication in  September, and the Peshev Memorial, 
    which aims to keep  the memory of this extraordinary 
    man and his actions alive.
    For more infromation about the story of Dimitar Peshev 
    and  about the Peshev Memorial contact:
    Peshev Memorial
    E-mail: peshevmem@altavista.net
    Web site: http://space.tin.it/associazioni/gnissim/peshev.htm
    By: Michael Steinlauf 
    E-mail: yivo3@metgate.metro.org
    1997 Karski-Nirenska Prize Awarded to Dr. Ruta 
    Sakowska.  Dr. Ruta Sakowska of the Jewish Historical 
    Institute in Poland  has been awarded the Jan Karski and 
    Pola Nirenska Prize for 1997. Established by Professor 
    Karski at the YIVO Institute for Jewish Research in 1992, 
    the prize is awarded annually to authors of  published 
    works documenting or interpreting the contributions  to 
    Polish culture and science by Poles of Jewish origin and 
    Polish Jews. It bears a stipend of $5000.
    Dr. Sakowska is the pre-eminent historian of the Warsaw 
    Ghetto  and director of the Ringelblum Archives of the 
    Jewish Historical  Institute, considered the most 
    important Holocaust archives in  the world. The archives 
    were established by the historian Emmanuel Ringelblum 
    and his clandestine organization Oneg Shabat in the  
    Warsaw Ghetto; they document every aspect of the life 
    and death of the ghetto as well as the fate of scores of 
    other Polish Jewish communities. The first volume of a 
    planned complete academic  edition of the archives has 
    just appeared in Poland under  Dr. Sakowska's editorship. 
    Dr. Sakowska is also the author of  "Ludzie z dzielnicy 
    zamknietej"  (2nd rev. ed., Warsaw, 1993),  a social 
    history of the Warsaw Ghetto, as well as numerous other 
    Previous laureates have been Dr. Eugenia Prokop-Janiec 
    for her work on Polish-Jewish writers in interwar Poland 
    (1993); Jerzy Ficowski, a Polish poet and literary critic 
    who has focused on Jewish themes, and Dr.  Michal 
    Frydman, translator of Yiddish literature into Polish 
    (1994); Dr.  Marek Rostworowski for his work on Jewish 
    subjects in Polish painting (1995); and the Polish poet 
    and novelist Henryk Grynberg, whose work chronicles his 
    own life as a child survivor of the Holocaust (1996).  
    The jury awarding the prize was chaired by Dr. Michael 
    Steinlauf, senior research fellow at YIVO, who succeeded 
    as chairman the late Professor Lucjan Dobroszycki. The 
    other members of the jury were Dr. Jozef Gierowski, 
    director of the Research Center for Jewish History and 
    Culture at the Jagiellonian University in Krakow; 
    Professor Czeslaw Milosz, 1980 Nobel laureate in 
    literature; Dr. Allan Nadler, director of research at 
    YIVO; Mr. Jerzy Turowicz, editor-in-chief of Tygodnik 
    Powszechny, member of the Polish Bishops' Conference 
    Committee for Dialogue with Judaism, and vice-president 
    of the Society for Polish-Israeli Friendship; and Professor 
    Feliks Tych, director of the Jewish Historical Institute in 
    April 2, 1998, Cracow, Poland
    By: Monika Adamczyk-Garbowska
    E-mail: marcin@klio.umcs.lublin.pl
    On Thursday, April 2 a one day conference devoted to the 
    memory of the late Professor Chone Shmeruk took place 
    in Cracow in the auditorium hall of the Collegium 
    Novum at Jagiellonian University. The conference was 
    organized by Chone Shmeruk's friends and disciples in 
    Poland and was hosted by the Chair of History and 
    Culture of Jews in Poland at the Jagiellonian University. 
    The following lectures were listed in the program: 
    - Jozef Gierowski (Cracow)
      Chone Shmeruk and the Jagiellonian University
    - Anna Kuligowska-Korzeniewska (Lodz)
      Chone Shmeruk's Contribution to the Research on
      Yiddish Theatre in Poland
    - Ewa Geller (Warsaw)
      Chone Shmeruk's Linguistic Research
    - Hanna Wegrzynek (Warsaw)
      Chone Shmeruk's Research on Purim-shpil
    - Monika Adamczyk-Garbowska (Lublin)
      Chone Shmeruk's Research on I.B. Singer's Fiction
    - Eugenia Prokop-Janiec (Cracow)
      Chone Shmeruk's Research on the Trilingual Culture of 
      Polish Jews in the Interwar period
    - Michal Galas (Cracow)
      The Spirituality of Polish Jews in Chone Shmeruk's   
    - Malgorzta Leyko (Lodz)
      Professor Shmeruk's Seminars in Lodz
    The papers were followed by a discussion, the screening 
    of a documentary devoted to Chone Shmeruk and by 
    remarks of Jozef Hen, a well-known  Polish writer and 
    Chone Shmeruk's childhood friend.
    June 21, 1998, Philadelphia, USA 
    Chair of the session: 
    Zachary Baker, YIVO Institute for Jewish Research
    - Vilna Judaica: One year Later  
      Pearl Berger, Yeshiva University 
    - The Jewish National and University Library and the 
      Former USSR 
      Libby Kahana, Jewish National and University Library, 
    - Preserving Eastern European Judaica: The Commercial  
      Norman Ross, Norman Ross Publishing
    For more information on this session and AJL convention 
    Association of Jewish Libraries
    Web site: http://aleph.lib.ohio-state.edu/www/ajl.html
    June 27 - July 2, 1998, St. Petersburg, Russia
    The Center for Jewish Music of the Jewish Community 
    Center of  St. Petersburg is proud to announce KlezKamp 
    in St. Petersburg", the international seminar on 
    traditional musical culture of East  European Jewry, to be 
    held June 27 - July 2, 1998 in St. Petersburg,  Russia. 
    "KlezKamp in St. Petersburg '98" is the second annual 
    Klezmer  seminar that has ever been run in Russia. It will 
    include master-classes in Yiddish folk songs and Klezmer 
    music, workshops in Yiddish folklore and Yiddish dance, 
    lectures, concerts, excursion "Jewish St. Petersburg".  The 
    staff of the seminar will include Zalmen Mlotek and 
    Adrienne Cooper (both from New York) and the leader of  
    "Simcha", the only professional Klezmer band in Russia, 
    Leonid Sonts. 
    "KlezKamp in St. Petersburg" is supported by a grant 
    from the Jewish Community Development Fund in Russia 
    and Ukraine (New York). 
    For further details contact: 
    Alexander Frenkel
    Jewish Community Center of St. Petersburg
    Fax: 7-812-314-51-17
    E-mail: frenk@lea.spb.su
    June 29 - July 1, 1998, Moscow, Russia
    The conference is organized by:
    - Department of Historyand Philology, 
      Russian State University for the Humanities
    - Project Judaica and Center for Biblical and Judaic 
      Russian State University for the Humanities
    - Moscow Center for University Teaching of Jewish 
      Civilization "Sefer"
    Moscow Center for University Teaching of Jewish 
    Civilization "Sefer"
    Address: Leninskii Prospekt, 32A-B-808, Moscow 117334 Russia
    Tel.: 7-095-938-57-16
    Fax: 7-095-938-00-70 
    E-mail: sefer@glasnet.ru
    July 1 - 3, 1998, Moscow, Russia
    Association of Jewish Studies Students and Moscow 
    Center for University Teaching of Jewish Civilization 
    "Sefer" is pleased to inform about the  Third CIS 
    Students' Conference on Jewish Studies to be held in 
    Moscow on July 1-3, 1998.
    Undergraduate, Graduate and Doctoral students are 
    eligible for  presenting papers. The conference languages 
    are Russian, Hebrew,  Yiddish and English.
    The conference will include  a series of workshops in the 
    following fields:
    - Bible and Semitology, 
    - Jewish Thought, 
    - Jewish History, 
    - East European Jewish Studies, 
    - Literature, Culture and Art.
    For more information please contact:
    Motya Chlenov,
    Conference Coordinator
    Association of Jewish Studies Students
    Address: Leninskii Prospekt, 32A-B-808, Moscow 117334 Russia
    Tel.: 7-095-938-57-16
    Fax: 7-095-938-00-70 
    E-mail: chlenov@mail.rsuh.ru
    Web site: http://www.glasnet.ru/~heritage/stcnfree.htm
    July 7 - 9, 1998, St. Petersburg, Russia
    The 7th International Conference on Jewish Education, 
    will be held on July 7 - 9, 1998 in St. Petersburg. The 
    conference will be sponsored by  The Institute for Jewish 
    Education (IPJE) of  Petersburg Jewish University (PJU).  
    A decade  has  passed since the  beginning of  legal 
    Jewish  education  in  the former Soviet Union. And  the 
    agenda  of this  year's conference   will focus on this 
    decade, through  presentations, discussion  and   
    evaluation  of  data. Marking the end of this first decade, 
    this year's  conference will be a "jubilee" as  well. The  
    conference participants:  teachers, leaders of educational 
    institutions, and social scientists from  the FSU and other 
    countries, will  discuss a  variety of  issues,  including:   
    types  of  Jewish schools and educational trends in them 
    during this past decade, as  well   as  a  historical  
    perspective  and  comparison  of  school experiences in  
    the former  Soviet Union  to that  of Israel and other 
    communities in the Diaspora to that of Israel.
    The main  goal of  the conference is the discussion of 
    perspectives on the development  of Jewish  educational 
    systems.  The following topics will be covered:
    - contemporary Jewish  life and  its place  in Jewish 
      history (in a pedagogical perspective);
    - a decade  of Jewish  schools and  educational 
      institutions in the former Soviet Union;
    - the role  of Jewish schools in the Jewish world, its 
      relationship to the  larger Jewish  community and  to 
      its  students  - ideal  and reality;
    - a history of Jewish education;
    - teachers in Jewish schools - training, improvement of 
      skills, and possibilities for professional growth;
    - the politics of general education and school life;
    - teaching tradition,  Jewish history  and Hebrew in the 
      context of general and Jewish education;
    - Torah, Jewish  classical texts  and  literature  as  
      subjects  in Jewish schools.
    For more information contact:
    Ilya Dvorkin, Rector, PJU
    Hana Rotman, Pedagogical Director, IPJE
    Petersburg Jewish University
    Tel.: 7-812-316-38-30
    Fax: 7-812-513-10-04
    Address: P.O.Box 10, St. Petersburg 196247 Russia
    E-mail: univer@jewuni.spb.ru 
    June 28 - July 3, 1998, South Hadley, Massachusetts, USA
    By: Henny Lewin
    E-mail: hlewin@bikher.org
    Since 1983, our summer program has provided thousands 
    of participants from around the world with a fascinating 
    introduction to Yiddish language and literature, European 
    Jewish history and the modern Jewish experience. This 
    year's program, to be held from Sunday through Friday, 
    will trace the development of Yiddish culture and 
    Our dynamic faculty - including some of the most 
    outstanding Jewish teachers, scholars and performers 
    from the United States, Canada and Israel - will offer 
    lively and challenging daily lectures on Jewish history 
    and Yiddish literature in translation, along with a choice 
    of small-group workshops in Yiddish language (at all 
    levels), highlights from the Yiddish theater, and more. 
    We have also scheduled a full program of extracurricular 
    activities, including evening films, a midweek field trip to 
    the the new home of the National Yiddish Book Center, a 
    dramatic Yiddish performance piece, a  "Yiddish 
    Cabaret" and a freylekh picnic, Klezmer concert and  
    graduation dance. 
    The program is open to participants of all ages. All 
    lectures will be in English, and no prior knowledge of 
    Yiddish is required.
    For application and further information contact:
    Pearl-Anne Margalit,
    Conference Director,
    National Yiddish Book Center
    Tel.: 1-413-266-4900 ext. 116
    Fax: 1-413-256-4700
    Web site: http://www.yiddishbookcenter.org
    July 13 - August 7,1998, Oxford, England
    The course offers:
    - a chance to design individual program of study from a 
      choice of 30 modules;
    - two beginners' tracks (individual tuition available if 
      required) intermediate, advanced and specialist tracks;
    - afternoon lectures in Yiddish and English;
    - study with experts in the fields of East European Jewish 
      History and Culture, American Jewish Culture, Jewish Folklore
      and Ethnomusicology and Holocaust Studies.
    The faculty is comprised of eighteen lecturers including 
    Pascual Fiszman,  Emanuel Goldsmith, Samuel Kassow 
    and Dan Miron.
    For more information contact:
    Oxford Institute for Yiddish Studies
    Address: Golden Cross Court, 4 Cornmarket, Oxford, OX1 3EX UK
    Tel.: 44-1865-798989
    Fax: 44-1865-798987
    E-mail: yiddishstudies@oxf-inst.demon.co.uk
    The Open Society Institute-Budapest is calling for 
    applications for a new Open Society Fellowship. Broadly 
    speaking, an open  society is characterized by a reliance 
    on the rule of law, the  existence of a democratically 
    elected government, a diverse and  vigorous civil society, 
    and respect for minorities and minority  opinions. The 
    fellowship is intended to support research, writing or 
    activism, and to encourage the development of program  
    strategies for the Soros Foundations Network, in the 
    following subject areas:             
         1) Pre-school, primary and secondary education              
         2) Higher education                             
         3) Culture and cultural institutions
         4) Law, human rights and public administration 
         5) Civil society and institution-building
         6) Media
         7) Roma and other minority rights issues
         8) Economic reform and management education 
         9) Publishing
         10) Libraries and electronic communications 
         11) Public medicine and health
         12) Gender integration       
    Fellowships in the above subject areas may be awarded for  
    significant research and writing, the design and/or 
    implementation of pilot projects, or other efforts to offer 
    new information,  insights and ideas on issues of importance 
    to promoting an open  society in the countries of the former 
    Soviet Union, Central and  Eastern Europe and Mongolia. 
    Fellowships may be awarded for  efforts focused on one 
    country as well as those of a regional  character.
    For more information about the Open Society Fellowship 
    program and for application guidelines contact:
    Pamela Kilpadi,
    International Fellowships Program
    Open Society Institute
    Address: Oktober 6 u. 12,1051 Budapest, Hungary
    Tel.: 36-1-327-3863
    Fax: 36-1-327-3101
    E-mail: fellows@osi.hu
    Web sites: http://www.osi.hu/ifp
    - Boris Feldblyum, Russian-Jewish Given Names (Their Origin
      and Variants), (Avotaynu, 1998).
    By: Serge Mitelman
    E-mail: simitelman@pol.net
    The newly published book by Boris Feldblyum is based on the 
    older Russian text - "Sbornik dlya soglasovaniya raznovidnostey
    imyon: bibleyskikh, natsional'nykh, talmudicheskikh i drugikh, 
    upotreblyaemykh evreyami v Rossii" (Collection to reconcile 
    variations of names: Biblical, ethnic, talmudic, adopted and 
    others - as used by the Jews of Russia), Zhitomir, 1911, 
    compiled by Iser I.Kulisher - Uchyonnyy Evrey pri Volynskom 
    Gubernatore (Learned Jew in the Office of the Volhynian 
    In the introduction the author states that "it (the book) is 
    limited in its discussion of Yiddish onomastics" and 
    implies that its interest to ordinary people may be in 
    "choosing a newborn baby's name or making a genealogical 
    connection with an ancestor". It may indeed be helpful 
    for genealogical research, but other claims are 
    hard to substantiate: 1) more names are missed, than 
    listed - although an advertising announcement boasted it 
    to contain some 6,000 names, and this may very well be 
    true, but the vast majority of them are variants of the 
    same Yiddish names as used in a phonetically distorted 
    form by all varieties of surrounding gentiles, to the 
    2) exclusion of the original Yiddish name and dialectal 
    variants. Basically, it provides all examples of 
    bureaucratic distortions and misspellings, found in 
    numerous documents in Russian.
    Hence, in the conclusion, the book records whoever 
    attempts at articulating Jewish names. Its theoretical 
    part is quite interesting, but can be found elsewhere. 
    - The Guenzburg Collection of Hebrew Manuscripts in the 
      Russian State Library is now available on microfilm
    After remaining virtually inaccessible to Western scholars 
    for  65 years one of the most important collections of 
    Hebrew  manuscripts is now available on microfilm.    
    Three generations of the Guenzburg family compiled one 
    of the  largest private collections of Hebrew books and 
    manuscripts in  Europe at the beginning of the 20th 
    century. Founded by  Joseph Guenzburg (1812-1878) the 
    library grew under the  patronage of his son Baron 
    Horace and grandson Baron David  (1857-1910). The 
    Guenzburgs, residing in Paris and St  Petersburg, 
    retained a respected scholar, Senior Sachs, as their  
    librarian and he purchased hundreds of manuscripts 
    including  many from the collections of Seligman Baer, 
    Eliakim Carmoly,  Nathan Coronel and other well-known 
    scholars. Eventually the  library grew to include over 
    1900 manuscripts. Most of the  manuscripts in the 
    Guenzburg collection date from medieval  times. Many of 
    the volumes include three, four or more codices  bound 
    together so that the actual number of manuscripts in the  
    library exceeds 2000. The range of subjects represented in 
    the  collection is vast: Bible and Biblical exegesis, 
    Talmud,  Rabbinics and Halakha, medicine and 
    astronomy, philosophy, etc.
    Due to the upheavals in Russia during the years following 
    the  death of Baron David Guenzburg in 1910 the library was
    eventually incorporated into the Russian State Library in 
    Moscow. Only a few hundred manuscripts were released to the  
    West in the form of microfilms during the 1950's, but the 
    bulk  of the collection was never examined by scholars 
    outside of  Russia.
    In the summer of 1992 in accordance with an agreement  
    signed by the Jewish National and University Library and the  
    Russian State Library, the Reprographic Department of the  
    JNUL with the aid of local photographers filmed the entire  
    collection of manuscripts. Copies of this collection are now  
    being offered for sale. The cost of the entire collection of 
    Hebrew manuscripts in the  Guenzburg collection comprising 
    almost 1900 MSS (a few  have been misplaced or lost) 
    including 298,99 frames on 35mm silver base film (235 reels)
    is $23,912. Individual reels may also be ordered. 
    For more information contact:
    Jewish National and University Library
    Web site: http://sites.huji.ac.il/jnul
    - Jewish Documentary Sources in Moscow Archives: A Guide.
      Published by Russian State University for the Humanities 
      Press, Moscow, 1997.
    This joint publication of Jewish Theological Seminary, 
    YIVO Institute for Jewish Research and Russian State 
    University for the Humanities is an important new 
    archival finding aid for those interested in Russian and 
    East European Jewish history. This Russian-language 
    volume contains in-depth descriptions of more than 400 
    collections from 21 Moscow archives. Each description 
    includes a detailed summary of contents, collection 
    address, call number and relevant finding aids. The 
    Guide includes English-language translations of the 
    introduction and table of contents. 
    - Jewish Documentary Sources in Russia, Ukraine and Belarus:
      A Preliminary Guide. Edited by Dorit Sallis and Marek Web,
      New York, 1996.
    An archival finding aid for those interested in Russian 
    and East European Jewish history. The list contains basic 
    information on 1,300 collections of Jewish provenance in 
    the archives of Russia, Ukraine and Belarus, including 
    collection address, call number, provenance and relevant 
    finding aids. The listing is arranged in alphabetical order 
    by city and repository. Collection titles are given both in 
    Russian transliteration and in English translation. 
    To order contact:
    Rebecca Schwartz,
    Office of Publications, 
    Jewish Theological Seminary
    Address: 3080 Broadway, New York, NY 10027 USA
    E-mail: reschwartz@jtsa.edu
    - Selected Bibliography of Hebrew and Yiddish Books Published
      in Ukraine in the 1990s
    Beiderman A. Encounter: Poems. Odessa: Maiak, 1994  
    (in Yiddish).
    Bukhbinder I. Poems; Lizen A., Poems. In On our own  
    land: Anthology of multilingual poetry of the Ukraine.  
    Vol. 1. Kiev: Main specialized editorial office for  
    literature in languages of national minorities in Ukraine,
    1995 (in Yiddish and Ukrainian).
    Burg I. Separated paths: Novels. Odessa: Maiak, 1997 (in  
    Burg I. Two worlds: Novels, sketches. Chernovtsy-Odessa: 
    Mame-Loshn, 1997 (in Yiddish).
    Fradkin B. The return: Poems. Introduction by M.Iankelzon.
    Kharkov: Prapor, 1993 (in Hebrew and Ukrainian).
    Lizen A. Blind fate: Ballad. Odessa: Maiak, 1997 (in  
    Lizen A. Light and Darkness: Poems. Odessa: Maiak,  
    1995 (in Yiddish).
    Lizen A. Once lived a tsar: Ballads. Odessa: Maiak, 1996
    (in Yiddish).
    Mazore I., Livak D., ABC: Experimental text-book for  
    the first grade in the Jewish language (Yiddish). Kiev:  
    Osvita, 1994 (in Yiddish).
    Polianker G. By the spring: From a notebook. Odessa:  
    Maiak, 1995 (in Yiddish).
    Polianker G., ed. Chavele: Jewish folk tale. Translated  
    from Yiddish by G.Shneiderman. Kiev: Veselka, 1992
    (in Yiddish and Ukrainian).
    Polianker G. Treasure: Joyful and sad stories. Kiev:  
    Main specialized editorial office for literature in  
    languages of national minorities in Ukraine, 1996 (in  
    Reznik M. I like to play: Poems and novels for children.  
    Translated from Yiddish by N.Lange. Kharkov: Prapor,  
    1996 (in Yiddish and Russian).
    Roizin A. My poems are like doves: Poems. Epilogue by  
    D.Tishchenko. Odessa: Maiak, 1994 (in Yiddish).
    Shapiro G., Livak D., Gerber S. The Jewish language  
    (Yiddish): Experimental text-book for optional study of  
    Yiddish in the 8th grade. Kiev: Radianska shkola, 1990
    (in Yiddish and Ukrainian).
    Torchinskii Iu., ed. Concise Yiddish-Ukrainian dictionary.
    National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine. Institute of 
    National Relations and Politology. Kiev: Main specialized
    editorial office for literature in languages of national 
    minorities in Ukraine, 1996 (in Yiddish and Ukrainian).
    Bulletin "The People of the Book in the World of Books"
    No 13, 1998. Published by Jewish Association of 
    St. Petersburg, Russia.
    Tel./fax: 7-812-314-51-17
    E-mail: frenk@lea.spb.su
    - New Russian Publications on Judaica
    Gurevich V. Everything about the Jewish authonomous  
    region: Encyclopedical collection. Birobidzhan, 1997
    (in Russian).
    Iarutskii L. Jews of Azov region. Mariupol, 1996
    (in Russian).
    Khaller B., ed. Historical roots and contemporary forms  
    of philantropy in Jewish community: Materials of the  
    second research conference, October 1996. St. Petersburg  
    branch of the AJJDC, Institute of social and communal  
    workers. St. Petersburg, 1997 (in Russian and English).
    Khaller B., ed. Jewish philantropic movement: A guide.  
    St. Petersburg branch of AJJDC, Institute of social and  
    communal workers. St.Petersburg, 1997 (in Russian).
    Kruglov A. Destruction of the Jewish population in  
    Vinnitsa province in 1941 - 1944. Mogilev-Podolskii, 1997
    (in Russian).
    Kudish E. Theatrical Birobidzhan: Documentary sketch. 
    Birobidzhan, 1996 (in Russian).
    Orlianskii S. Materials on the history of the Jewish  
    community of Aleksandrovka (Zaporozhie province). 
    Issue 1. 1780 - February 1917. Zaporozhie State 
    University, Zaporozhie branch of the society 
    "Ukraine-Israel". Kharkov-Zaporozhie: Evreiskii mir,
    1997 (in Russian).
    People remain people: Testimonies of the prisoners of 
    facsist camps and ghettos. The society of Jewish  
    culture in name of E.Shteinberg, Association of the  
    prisoners of facsist camps and ghettos, The State Archive
    of Chernovtsy province. Bulletin. Issue 5. Chernovtsy, 1996
    (in Russian).
    Theology after Oswenzim and GULAG and the attitude  
    to Jews and Judaism of the Russian Orthodox church in  
    Bolshevik Russia: Materials of the international 
    research conference, January 26 - 29, 1997, 
    St.Petersburg, Russia. School for advanced study of
    religion and philosophy. St. Petersburg, 1997
    (in Russian).
    Bulletin "The People of the Book in the World of Books"
    No 13, 1998. Published by Jewish Association of 
    St. Petersburg, Russia.
    Tel./fax: 7-812-314-51-17
    E-mail: frenk@lea.spb.su
    JSEE International academic editorial board:
    Henry Abramson (Florida Atlantic University, USA),
    Dmitry Elyashevich (Petersburg Jewish University, Russia),
    Avraham Greenbaum (Ben-Zion Dinur Institute, Israel),
    Rashid Kaplanov (Center "Sefer", Russia),
    John Klier (University College London, England),
    Antony Polonsky (Brandeis University, USA),
    Paul Radensky (Jewish Theological Seminary, USA),
    Shaul Stampfer (Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel),
    Michael Steinlauf (YIVO Institute for Jewish Research, USA).
    Chief editor of JSEE: Elina Shkolnikova.
    Editor of JSEE Vol. 2, No. 3: Vassili Schedrin.
    Subscription requests and submissions: heritage@glasnet.ru
    Archives: http://www.glasnet.ru/~heritage/jsee.htm
             The JSEE is maintained and moderated by 
                  the Jewish Heritage Society
    Address: Russia 117449 Moscow,
             Novocheremushkinskaya Ul., 1/14-3-12
    E-mail: heritage@glasnet.ru
    Web site: http://www.glasnet.ru/~heritage/
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