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Shulamith Katznelson

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Shulamith Katznelson.
Courtesy of Ulpan Akiva, Netanya, Israel.
Shulamith Katznelson.
Courtesy of Ulpan Akiva, Netanya, Israel.

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Shulamith Katznelson and I.Z.L Detainees circa 1948

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Shulamith Katznelson (L) at a reception welcoming some of the I.Z.L. detainees after their release from the British internment camp in Kenya. The last of the 300 detainees returned to Israel on July 12, 1948.
Courtesy of Yehuda Lapidot.

Shulamith Katznelson (L) at a reception welcoming some of the I.Z.L. detainees after their release from the British internment camp in Kenya. The last of the 300 detainees returned to Israel on July 12, 1948.
Courtesy of Yehuda Lapidot.

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Regina Jonas

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Regina Jonas in a photograph presumed to have been taken after 1939. Her stamp on the back of the photograph bears the compulsory name of "Sara," which all Jewish women had to bear after 1939 and reads "Rabbi Regina Sara Jonas."
Courtesy of Stiftung "Neue Synagoge Berlin - Centrum Judaicum," Berlin
Regina Jonas in a photograph presumed to have been taken after 1939. Her stamp on the back of the photograph bears the compulsory name of "Sara," which all Jewish women had to bear after 1939 and reads "Rabbi Regina Sara Jonas."
Courtesy of Stiftung "Neue Synagoge Berlin - Centrum Judaicum," Berlin

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Hebrew Kindergarten Class, Boston, circa 1920

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Hebrew kindergarten class in Boston around 1920.
Courtesy of the American Jewish Historical Society.
Hebrew kindergarten class in Boston around 1920.
Courtesy of the American Jewish Historical Society.

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Rahel Bluwstein with her Sisters

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The "founding mother" of modern Hebrew poetry by women, Rahel Bluwstein achieved in death the status of a national cultural icon. She appears here (top) with her sisters, Batsheva, Berta, and Liza, in Russia during World War I.

Institution: Uri Milstein

The "founding mother" of modern Hebrew poetry by women, Rahel Bluwstein achieved in death the status of a national cultural icon. She appears here (top) with her sisters, Batsheva, Berta, and Liza, in Russia during World War I.

Institution: Uri Milstein

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Nechama Hendel circa 1960s

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Singer Nechama Hendel in the 1960s.
Singer Nechama Hendel in the 1960s.

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Kashariyot, Tema Sznajderman, Bela Hazan, and Lonka Korzybrodska

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(L to R) Tema Sznajderman, Bela Hazan, and Lonka Korzybrodska, members of the He-Halutz ha-Za’ir-Dror movement and of a group of young women known as the kashariyot, who smuggled documents, weapons, newspapers, money, medical supplies, news, forged identity cards, ammunition—and other Jews—into and out of the ghettos.
Courtesy of Yad Vashem, Jerusalem.
(L to R) Tema Sznajderman, Bela Hazan, and Lonka Korzybrodska, members of the He-Halutz ha-Za’ir-Dror movement and of a group of young women known as the kashariyot, who smuggled documents, weapons, newspapers, money, medical supplies, news, forged identity cards, ammunition—and other Jews—into and out of the ghettos.
Courtesy of Yad Vashem, Jerusalem.

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Shulamith Hareven

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Shulamith Hareven.
Courtesy of Shulamith Hareven.
Shulamith Hareven.
Courtesy of Shulamith Hareven.

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Congregation B'nai David Sunday School Graduation, Detroit, Michigan, circa 1948

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Congregation B'nai David, Detroit, Michigan, Sunday School graduation, circa 1948. The four congregational leaders pictured are Mr. Joseph Gorman, President (upper L); Rabbi Eric Greenbaum (lower L); Cantor Hyman Adler (upper R); and Rabbi Joshua Sperka (lower R).
Courtesy of Shlomo Sperka, Detroit.
Congregation B'nai David, Detroit, Michigan, Sunday School graduation, circa 1948. The four congregational leaders pictured are Mr. Joseph Gorman, President (upper L); Rabbi Eric Greenbaum (lower L); Cantor Hyman Adler (upper R); and Rabbi Joshua Sperka (lower R).
Courtesy of Shlomo Sperka, Detroit.

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Mire Gola

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Mire Gola.
Courtesy of the Ghetto House Fighters Archive.
Mire Gola.
Courtesy of the Ghetto House Fighters Archive.

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Jewish Women's Archive. "Hebrew." (Viewed on February 14, 2016) <http://jwa.org/topics/hebrew>.

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