An American Rabbi in Korea: A Chaplains Journey in the Forgotten War (Judaic Studies Series)

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The binders have been removed and their contents foldered. Minutes within each section are arranged chronologically.


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Various documents are often appended to the minutes: lists and statistics on the status of the chaplaincy, including lists of chaplains on active duty or who were granted ecclesiastical endorsement; reports by the Executive Director detailing problems encountered and policy decisions made since the last meeting; reports of various committees; reports on overseas missions; analytical studies on certain issues of the time; major policy statements; lists of committee membership; and statements regarding the relationship between the NJWB and CANRA-DRA-CJC.

The minutes also record the NJWB chaplaincy network involvement with service groups such as the Public Health Service and the federal penitentiary system. Historical background is often given in the course of explaining important developments of the year. There is a gap in reports from to This series contains correspondence on major organizational and policy issues with regard to Jewish chaplaincy in the U. Correspondence in the early s is from the office of Philip S. Levitsky, Joseph H.

Lookstein, Milton Weill, Max R. Workman were also often in communication. A large number of letters are from the representatives of the rabbinic organizations, including Central Conference of American Rabbis, Rabbinical Assembly and Federation of Orthodox Rabbis. In addition to correspondence, there are press releases, clippings, minutes, reports and texts of talks. This mode of recording the Washington visits was begun by Philip Bernstein and was continued by Aryeh Lev.

Procurement, placement, and separation from the service of the chaplains, chaplain training, conferences, retreats, convocations, religious supplies and publications were the topics discussed at most of the meetings. Subseries 1 covers subjects such as procurement and endorsement, and Subseries 2 documents conferences and trips, as well as evaluating reports that were made during visits.

NMAJH: Past Programs

This subseries consists of correspondence, reports, survey responses, minutes and press releases pertaining to the procurement, endorsement, supervision, and training of Jewish chaplains in the armed forces. The issue of procurement and of proportional representation of the three religious branches in the military is discussed in the letters from and to major Jewish rabbinical organizations and their teaching institutions, the rabbinic seminaries.

The voluntary draft which was self-imposed by the American rabbinate in and abolished during the Vietnam War in figures prominently in the letters. Correspondence with the Chiefs of Chaplains pertains mostly to establishing a fair chaplain-to-soldiers ratio for Jewish servicemen and to dealing with shortages of chaplains wherever they occur. Chronologically this correspondence focuses mainly on the times of national crises, which for the chaplaincy meant emergency mobilization: World War II, Korean War, Vietnam War.

Eichhorn, Edward T. Sandrow and Maurice Lamm. The first conference on the Jewish chaplaincy took place at Temple Emanuel in New York, April , and the first conference of the Jewish chaplains was convened in Atlanta on February 20, The conference folders include talk transcripts, papers delivered, agendas, conference programs, reports and notes.

The Committee on Visits and Committee on Evaluating Reports were responsible for evaluating chaplains in the early s. Braude, Benjamin Rabinowitz and Max D. The visiting and conference programs were carried overseas to reach those Jewish chaplains who served with U. The contents of the trip binders include his detailed accounts of trips, correspondence, clippings, maps, minutes, reports, telegrams, radio addresses and photographs. See Series IX for more photographs from these tours.

Book A Field Guide To Demons Fairies Fallen Angels And Other Subversive Spirits

The setting of standards for Jewish religious practice and observance, and approval of religious supplies for the Jewish servicemen are major topics in this series, especially in relation to Kashruth and Passover arrangements. The kashruth materials address the feasibility of separate kosher kitchens in the camps, the percentage of Jewish soldiers who conscientiously observe kashruth, preparation of canned kosher food, provisioning and distribution, the role of NJWB canteens, and communal hospitality.

Passover materials consist of reports, clippings, program bulletins and sermons from Passover services, including documentation of a Passover service in DaNang, Vietnam. Freehof and other members of the Committee. Individual correspondents include George G. These papers recount the efforts of Jewish chaplains to rescue and rehabilitate Jewish survivors of the Holocaust, most of whom became displaced persons after liberation in Europe, as well as in China and Japan. Discovery of the concentration camps, conditions of the survivors, efforts at organizing normal life in the DP centers in Europe, cooperation with the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, the Army role in relief work — these are the subjects of the correspondence and reports from Europe and other war theaters which reached CANRA at that time.

Nadich and Philip Bernstein; Joseph C. Hyman and Jonah B. This series documents the publishing activities of CANRA-DRA-CJC via correspondence and drafts related to the planning and execution of publications, as well as the final copies of newsletters, handbooks, educational booklets and brochures, and prayer books. Sandrow, in order to begin the project. At the outset of the project, Edward Sandrow issued an appeal to the chaplains to send in their memoirs, diaries, and other materials on their experience in the service. Sandrow himself submitted a number of his private papers on his tour of duty in Fort Riley, Kansas, in Alaska, and at the New York Port of Embarkation, The papers that Aryeh Lev generated or received in the course of his NJWB duties are throughout this entire collection, but the papers in this particular series relate to Aryeh Lev as an individual: his military service, his personal life, his career with NJWB, and his involvement and leadership in various organizations.

Items include correspondence, military records, press releases, clippings, photographs and medals. This subseries contains clippings and press releases about Lev in his work with NJWB, congregations, Young Judaea and other organizations; autobiographical writings; letters of recommendation, commendation and appreciation; records of his military service and reserve status; and personal correspondence with friends, family and colleagues.

Items include correspondence, bulletins, notes for talks, and medals. Aryeh Lev appears in the majority of the photographs in this subseries. Overseas tour photos are often staged group shots, not candids. A few photographs are accompanied by relevant correspondence and printed materials. Arranged in three chronological clusters, within which materials are arranged alphabetically by last name. This series contains questionnaires that Aryeh Lev and later Gilbert Kollin solicited from Jewish chaplains in the United States Armed Forces between the s and s.

Arranged into three sections: printed matter issued by the NJWB, printed matter issued by the Armed Forces, and printed matter issued by various other entities. The first is the dramatic Entebbe hijack and rescue days when a nation held its breath and executed a military miracle that redefined the Jewish Nations's call -"Never Again!

Do you dream about camp? Do you miss sitting around the campfire singing songs with the friends who know you best? Can you almost taste the s'mores? Fish your favorite camp shirt out of your bottom drawer, and join fellow camp alums and camp directors to celebrate all the things you loved about camp and contemplate how your camp experiences inform your lives today. Following a welcome reception with light refreshments, campers will participate in breakout sessions that include: Stories around the campfire Arts and crafts Camp Life to Real Life led by the Foundation for Jewish Camp Improv games Everyone will come back together for a Remember the Time When Bring your camp photos and become a part of the museum's digital collection!

Museum staff will be on hand to assist with scanning and uploading, you keep the originals. Registered attendees will receive an email in advance linking them to a session sign-up form. The mission of the Young Friends of the Museum is to inspire and involve the young professional community ages of Greater Philadelphia through social, educational, networking, and philanthropic programming celebrating American Jewish history and culture. Moderated by Dr. Pamela S. Featured speakers include Dr. Presented with Center City Opera Theater. A talk-back with Ms. Kempner will follow. Documentary filmmaker Aviva Kempner investigates non-stereotypical images of Jews in history, focusing on and celebrating the lesser-known stories of Jewish heroes for which she has received numerous awards and critical acclaim.

She received the first Best Actress Emmy in history, and paved the way for women in the entertainment industry, pioneering that genre by presenting America with an outwardly Jewish family that wore its immigrant heritage on its sleeve. Playwright Celeste Raspanti will join us for this memorable event. This touring production, featuring student performers, will be offered free of charge to schools, churches, synagogues, retirement communities and community centers throughout the region.

Cosponsored by Wolf Performing Arts Center. In concision, speed and instant gratification, they have a special appeal in this age of acronyms and limited attention spans. And yet, shorts are also complete and often complex narratives that, like feature films, are structured by character, plot, theme and genre. From animation to allegory, documentary to avant-garde, and comedy to tragedy -- they explore family bonds, self-discovery, and resilience -- a whole range of emotions. Guest speaker: Rebecca T.

For more information: sites. It is the first complete account of General Ulysses S. The order came back to haunt Grant when he ran for president. Sarna, Joseph H. Within three years of his arrival, he began to work as a licensed tour guide, mostly for Christian tourists. Professor Feldman will explore how guiding practices accorded him status as exemplary Jew, native Israeli, and sometimes, as agent of a divine plan.

He focuses on the performance of contemporary pilgrimages and the role of pilgrimage in the construction of cultures and identities.

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Presented with the Herbert D. Doors will open at p. Nicknamed "Mighty Max" by The Boss himself, Max continues to earn acclaim for his talent, style, and strong work ethic in his 38th year of performing with The E Street Band, which he has said is "the attainment of everything a twelve year old drummer from the suburbs of Jersey ever dared to dream. Stein and Mickey and Larry Magid. As we approach Passover, the most widely observed Jewish holiday in the U.

Samuel G. He is the author of six acclaimed books, including Jew vs. He was a regular columnist on American Jewish issues for the Jerusalem Post from until , and has written for such other Jewish publications as Tablet, the Forward, Azure, and the Jewish Week. Rabbi Dr. Shlomo Riskin, Founder and Chancellor of Ohr Torah Stone Colleges and Graduate Programs and Founding Chief Rabbi of Efrat, Israel, is an educator, speaker, and author, internationally renowned for his innovative educational and social action programs.

Sponsored by the Melvin N. Miller Foundation. Created with Moving Traditions, the exhibition explores how the tradition of bat mitzvah has evolved and the related changes in Jewish education, practice and leadership. Deadline to register extended to March 14 Sunday, March 25 - a.

Click here for a detailed list of the kinds of artifacts that would be relevant for the Museum's collection. Sunday, March 25 - , , p. These free, docent-led tours are available on a first-come first served basis. Interested visitors must secure tour badges from the Membership Desk upon arrival to guarantee a spot. Tour badges are only distributed on the date of the tour. Participants will create a tallit, the prayer shawl traditionally worn by boys and men, and more recently by girls and women upon becoming a bat mitzvah and thereafter.

The FWM is opening its studio and creating beautifully designed silk screens that participants will use to create a one-of-a-kind tallit they can take with them at the end of the workshop. Care and handling instructions will be provided. There is no onsite parking but ample parking nearby. Participants may also be dropped off and picked up in front of the FWM. Aprons and gloves will be provided. Melissa R. Klapper, Professor of History at Rowan University, has conducted research on American gender studies and Jewish history, including the history of adolescence, education and women during the Gilded Age and Progressive Eras.

Carole B. She is also a board member of Moving Traditions - the organization that created and oversees the successful program Rosh Chodesh: It's a Girl Thing! A keynote address by Mayim Bialik will immediately follow. Bialik is best known for her portrayal of the title role on the s television sitcom Blossom, her portrayal of the young Bette Midler in Beaches, and her current, critically acclaimed role as Amy Farrah Fowler on the hit sitcom, The Big Bang Theory. She will share with participants her experiences as a young, Jewish woman both on and off the set of Blossom, discuss her endeavors in the academic and entertainment worlds, and explore how her Jewish background and studies inform her work today.

Fun fact: Mayim Bialik has a Ph. For more information, visit www. This performance, directed by the renowned Liz Swados, promotes cross-cultural understanding and brings together a multi-cultural cast of contemporary American teens who help to make these historical events relevant to their lives today, each in his or her unique way. A talk-back with the cast will follow. Professor Roemer seeks to explain the often painful and sometimes ambivalent experiences of Jewish tourists in Germany viewing their visits as part of a German and Jewish culture of remembrance.

His research focuses primarily on modern Western European Jewish history, with a specific interest on German-Jewish history. Download the full list of lectures here. Reception to follow. Michael Berenbaum will share his vast knowledge of World War II and the Holocaust, explore the American perspective and response, and provide insight into how those areas of the Museum were curated. Berenbaum specializes in the conceptual development of museums and the development of historical films. Among his many leading roles in U.

Holocaust Memorial Museum, overseeing its creation. The earliest Christians were determined to distinguish their new faith from Judaism. Church Fathers exhorted the faithful to keep their distance from Jerusalem and did their best to destroy or hide the places and objects — the Holy Sepulcher, the True Cross — which might otherwise have attracted Christian veneration. As a result, when Christian pilgrims finally began to defy these prohibitions, they faced the daunting task of reconstructing the memory and sacred geography of early Christianity from scratch.

Over the course of the next thousand years, they repeatedly borrowed from Jewish memory to aid them in the process. Spurred into action by the plight of the Jews, Nicholas Winton organizes an ad-hoc operation that saves over Jewish children, bringing them to England in the nick of time. This is the story of the children Nicky saved as decades later they first discover the series of events that led to their rescue by an anonymous patron.

The Museum sponsors films in the Festival that examine aspects of the American Jewish experience. The Museum will be open and free with family-friendly activities for Dr. Please join us as we celebrate the legacy of this American icon. Free Four young adult Jewish activists will consider how their Jewish origins and identities shape their engagement and activism through a discussion on Jewish identity and social justice. She is the founder of the South Philly Parents Resource Center, a feminist-oriented parenting community.

She is the founder of Cafe Olam, a non-profit organization with Jewish roots, committed to community, urban renewal and sustainable living. Benjamin Landau-Beispiel first became involved in Left political activism as a participant in the anti-war movement at age In high school, he organized for educational justice as a member of the Philadelphia Student Union. During his freshman year of college, he participated in a hunger strike to win a living wage for campus security guards, and remained involved in labor solidarity work throughout his college career.

Since graduating, he has devoted himself to independently studying the history of the Left, with an eye towards how its current impasses might be overcome. Jacob has taught poetry, performance, acting, rapping, public speaking and leadership development workshops in many different capacities for young people in prisons, schools, universities, community centers, summer camps and non-profits. He has worked for many years with literacy-based programs in North Philadelphia through New City Writing, the outreach institute of the writing program at Temple.

He was the founding director of the Community Learning Network, the service learning center for the university. At Home in Utopia captures their epic struggle across two generations as they tried to build an equitable and just society. The program includes a conversation with filmmaker Ellen Brodsky and film subject Yok Ziebel.

Free space is limited, registration required Here is your chance to be part of documenting a formative and vital element of Jewish Philadelphia, by bringing your own memories and stories from radical Jewish communities in Philadelphia. The Story Circles will seed an oral history archive that will help to pass the radical Jewish tradition onto the next generations.

The oral history project aims to document the world of left-wing Jews in Philadelphia, their communities and organizations, as they intersected with urban arts and culture in the 20th century. The stories and documentation gathered will be used as a basis for the creation of a cycle of community arts and media works by Tyler and Temple students in partnership with those who have lived radical Jewish culture and history. Valid student ID required. Visit gershmany. At the Prince Music Theater With narration by Anthony Hopkins and an all-star cast of gangsters and movie stars Where I Stand is at times more gripping than the best work of fiction.

Fast forward to New York City, It is 32 years later and in a twist of fate, a happily married Hannah hears a familiar voice on television. Torn and confused, Hannah must now confront her undying memories and lost love—the past uprooting her present. Masterfully directed by award-winning Anna Justice Max Minsky and Me , Remembrance is a heartfelt journey through memory and reconciliation. Free access to the exhibition for Jews and Baseball ticket-holders beginning at p. The box office, galleries, and store will be open from - p. In a conversation moderated by noted author and Rutgers University Professor of Jewish Studies, Jeffrey Shandler, Our Class Director and Wilma Artistic Director, Blanka Zizka, who was born in the former Czechoslovakia, will discuss her own experience alongside Bosnian refugee and immigration lawyer, Emina Hadzic, and others with expertise in 20th century immigration.

Complimentary reception follows the discussion.

The Army chaplaincy

Co-sponsored by Nextbook Press. In October , the Statue of Liberty turns years old. Originally a gift of friendship from France to the United States, the Statue has become the voice of welcome for generations of immigrants due to the words of one extraordinary American Jewish poet: Emma Lazarus. Book sales and author signings will follow.

Esther Schor is a poet and professor of English at Princeton University. Celebrate the incredible life of award-winning journalist, humanitarian and trailblazer, Dr. Ruth Gruber. Gruber for a screening of the acclaimed documentary about her life, Ahead of Time, including remarks from the centenarian herself, who turns years old on Sept. Born to a Jewish immigrant family in Brooklyn in , Dr.

Gruber became the youngest Ph. Among her many remarkable experiences, Dr. Gruber gained unique access and insight into the modern history of the Jewish people. She escorted Holocaust refugees to America, covered the Nuremberg trials, documented the journey of the Haganah ship Exodus, and developed relationships with world leaders, including Eleanor Roosevelt, Harry Truman and David Ben Gurion. This program is dedicated to the memory of journalist and music-lover, Daniel Pearl. Evans, well-known southern historian and master storyteller, will lecture on southern Jewry and sign copies of his acclaimed book and classic in the field, The Provincials: A Personal History of Jews in the South.

Evans's prose is like himself — stylish, serene, reflective, and relentlessly candid about the issues that moved his generation. Revson Foundation. In this lecture, William Pencak, professor of American History at Pennsylvania State University, looks at the history of the Sephardic Diaspora as it crossed Europe to Amsterdam in the sixteenth century and then to the Americas.

In this compelling conversation, nationally known thinkers and theologians from Catholic, Jewish, and Protestant faiths come together to wrestle with images of Jesus, starting with those in the Rembrandt exhibition. Keynote Speaker: Author and Scholar David Morgan, Professor of Religion and Director of the Graduate Program of Religion, Duke University David Morgan is a religion scholar and art historian whose work has focused on the history of popular religious images and their reception.

His books explore the visual aspects of various religions, and he is perhaps best known for his work on the mass-production and circulation of images of Jesus. In this talk, ranging from early Christian art to the Renaissance and from Rembrandt to the present, Professor Morgan asks the questions: Why is it that Jesus looks one way and not another? Why is he slender, Caucasian, meek, solemn? What happened to his Jewish ethnicity? Why does likeness matter and what cultural work does it perform? How can people be so sure that Jesus looked the way he is shown in the most popular 'portraits'?

This illustrated lecture explores the history and psychology of portraying Jesus in order to examine what the countless likenesses of a man never visually documented might mean. Join popular author of Go the F—k to Sleep and critically acclaimed novelist Adam Mansbach in a conversation about his ongoing journey as a young writer, the intersection of Black and Jewish cultures…and, of course, his reaction to the success of his recent non-traditional parenting book.

Book sales and signings immediately to follow. Original in the way it explores the creative interchange between blacks and Jews and the give-and-take dynamic of artistic partnership. Mansbach's characters are sharply drawn Gross Sunday, September 18 p. Free Presented with the Wilma Theater. Please note: this program will take place at the Wilma Theater. There is no performance prior to this discussion. Seating is limited; for tickets, visit www. Author Jan T. Gross will be interviewed on the Wilma stage by Agnieshka Baumritter, a local Polish-American lawyer. Save the date for America as Haven, a special event to be held at the Museum on Tuesday, November 1 at p.

Onstage Conversations supported by The Wallace Foundation. Thursday, September 15 p. In this special program, a dynamic panel of luminaries will share personal reflections and offer insights into the role reflective moments play in their lives and work. Families with children ages are encouraged to visit the Museum for story time in the sunny Freedom Experience overlooking historic Independence Mall.

Light kosher snacks provided. This program is free. Registration is not required. Contact Mary George at mgeorge acaje-jop. Sunday, August 14 p. Program attendees wishing to visit the Museum can do so free of charge with their PajamaRama ticket, available at the admissions desk. Please note the Museum closes at p.

Why Did America Fight the Korean War?

Cocktail hour overlooking Independence Mall. A perfect summer night. In the early days of film, you didn't have to be Jewish to make Americans laugh, but it certainly seems to have helped. As Jewish comics moved from vaudeville to Broadway and Hollywood, they revolutionized American comedy. In this hilariously quirky comedy about bowling, a severed toe, White Russians and a guy named The Dude, Jeff "The Dude" Lebowski must embark on a quest with his bowling buddies after his rug is destroyed in a twisted case of mistaken identity.

Young Friends Ages are invited to join us on June 21 to experience the cultural phenomenon of The Dude in the " 1 cult film of all time! Cocktail Reception p. In the late twentieth century's climate of increasing tolerance and integration, Jewish entertainers such as Mel Brooks approached their Jewishness with celebration and cynicism, no longer worried about being careful or defensive. Along the way, they created some of the most memorable moments in late twentieth century American culture.

Film Screening This iconic, Oscar-winning Woody Allen romantic comedy, considered to be his breakthrough film, follows the relationship misadventures of neurotic Jewish writer Alvy Singer and quirky aspiring singer Annie Hall. Allen plays a thinly disguised version of himself: Alvy Singer, a successful — if neurotic — television comedian living in Manhattan.

Annie the luminous Dianne Keaton is a Midwestern transplant who dabbles in photography and sings in small clubs. When the two meet, the sparks are immediate — if repressed.

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Allen's antic sensibility shines here in a series of flashbacks to Alvy's childhood, growing up, quite literally, under a rumbling roller coaster. His boisterous Jewish family's dinner table shares a split screen with Hall's tight-lipped holiday table, one Alvy has joined for the first time. In the blink of "Grammy Hall's" eye, Alvy is transformed into a shtetl Jew, complete with beard and eastern European clothing, leading Allen to pose the ultimate Jewish question: "Is it the old Groucho Marx joke that I'm - I just don't want to belong to any club that would have someone like me for a member?

An evil prince. A scheming criminal mastermind. A mysterious masked pirate. Snappy patter and quotable lines abound in this timeless, swashbuckling love story featuring an A-list cast. And what a story: a lowly stable boy, Westley Cary Elwes , pledges his love to the beautiful Buttercup Robin Wright , only to be abducted and reportedly killed by pirates while Buttercup is betrothed to the evil Prince Humperdinck. The wild and woolly arcs of the story, the sudden twists of fate, and, above all, the cartoon-scaled characters all work because of Goldman's very funny script, Rob Reiner's confident direction, and a terrific cast that also includes Mandy Patinkin, Wallace Shawn, Chris Sarandon, Christopher Guest, Mel Brooks and Carol Kane.

Noted scholar Dr.


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Hasia R. Diner will examine how peddling, a humble occupation, indeed the lowest rung on the Jewish occupational ladder, did nothing less than make possible the mass migration of Jews out of Europe and the Ottoman Empire to the "new world. Diner is the Paul S. The History of Name-Changing in the U. Some make use of Korean-language Talmudic texts, while others follow entirely secular curricula. It began in the mids, when Korean translations of Talmud-inspired stories by Rabbi Marvin Tokayer, an American military chaplain stationed in Japan, first arrived in Seoul bookstores.

The Talmud, the vast Hebrew and Aramic compendium of first millennium law and lore, effectively went viral in South Korea: In the decades since, hundreds of Korean versions of the Talmud have appeared, mostly deriving from English-language translations and commentaries. These range from picture story books for children to thicker, more ponderous volumes for adults. But South Korean Talmud fever also sparked a highbrow fascination with Jewish knowledge — one that has spawned all manner of remarkable publications, including a Korean-language translation of the Haggadah, the book Jews read at the Passover seder.

And, as Kim Jung-wan explains, interest in the Talmud eventually led Korean academics to explore how Jews study religious texts. They began to learn about yeshivas, academies that are devoted to Talmud scholarship. In fact, most Orthodox yeshivas follow a policy of tactfully dissuading non-Jews from pursuing Talmud study. South Korean academics, however, appear undaunted. Skeptics urge caution, noting that South Korean education fads tend to come and go, especially in the ultra-competitive world of private academic institutions.

The methodology is gaining mainstream acceptance fast, moving from private academies into conventional public classrooms.


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