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55 research outcomes, page 3 of 6
  • publication . Article . 2000
    Open Access Danish
    Authors:
    Svante Lundgren;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Donner Institute

    The Jewish community in today’s France is the biggest in Europe and the third biggest in the world (next to the USA and Israel) with more than 600 000 members. The French Jews were the first in Europe to be emancipated and they showed strong assimilationistic tendencies...

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  • publication . Article . 2000
    Open Access Danish
    Authors:
    Simo Muir;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Donner Institute

    <jats:p>Yiddish has been spoken in Helsinki since 1850s when the Jewish Cantonist soldiers and their families were allowed to settle in the town. The first generations born in Helsinki had the possibility to attend heders and a Talmud-torah where religious subjects were...

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  • publication . Article . 2000
    Open Access Danish
    Authors:
    Tapani Harviainen;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Donner Institute

    <jats:p>In the years 1989–1944 two different wars against the Soviet Union were imposed upon Finland. During the Winter War of 1989–1940 Germany remained strictly neutral on the basis of the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact&amp;&amp;Great Britain and France planned intervention ...

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  • publication . Article . 2000
    Open Access Danish
    Authors:
    Risto Olavi Nurmela;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Donner Institute

    Viktor Frankl was born in a Jewish family in Vienna in 1905. He lived in the city until 1942, when he was deported to a concentration camp. His parents, wife, brother and sister-in-law were killed during the Holocaust; he himself survived and returned to Vienna. In his ...

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  • publication . Article . 1999
    Open Access Danish
    Authors:
    Svante Lundgren;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Donner Institute

    The outbreak of World War I in 1914 was seen in Germany as the final test for its Jewry. The Jews had an opportunity to prove that they were good German citizens by acting loyally and patriotically as the rest of the population and would thus, hopefully, make an end to ...

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  • publication . Article . 1997
    Open Access Danish
    Authors:
    Judith Winther;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Donner Institute

    <jats:p>Although Uri Zvi Grinberg had published poetry in both Hebrew and Yiddish from 1912 onward, it was with the appearance of the Yiddish volume Mefisto in 1921 and his Albatros in 1922–1923 that the new idiom, expressionism was introduced. In seeking to explain the...

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  • publication . Article . 1996
    Open Access Danish
    Authors:
    Witold Witakowski;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Donner Institute

    Ethiopian Christianity has often been regarded by European travelers and missionaries as impure, because of the presence in it of what were believed to be Jewish customs and ideas. The Ethiopians regard themselves as “The Children of Israel”. This tradition seems to be ...

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  • publication . Article . 1996
    Open Access Danish
    Authors:
    Anders Englund;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Donner Institute

    This article is a study of a Swedish-Jewish periodical by the name of Judisk Tidsskrift (“The Jewish Periodical”) published in the years 1928–1966. The article is focusing on the period 1933–1950, years which were so crucial for the history of Sweden and the rest of the...

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  • publication . Article . 1996
    Open Access Danish
    Authors:
    Judith Winther;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Donner Institute

    <jats:p>Uri Zvi Grinberg (1894–1981) lived at the crossroads of Jewish history, at a time when the Zionist movement was ambitiously caught in a process of bringing about a radical transformation aimed to alter the landscape and map of the history of the Jewish people an...

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  • publication . Article . 1994
    Open Access Danish
    Authors:
    Nils Martola;
    Persistent Identifiers
    Publisher: Donner Institute

    <jats:p>Per Kalm was born in 1716 in Sweden, the son of a family of Lutheran clergymen from the province of Ostrobothnia. He began his studies in natural sciences at Åbo Akademi in 1735, moved to Uppsala University in 1740, and soon became one of Carl Gustaf Linné’s for...

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55 research outcomes, page 3 of 6