Deborah Fineblum Raub
There’s a spot in the morning Shacharis service that reminds us that honey can’t be added to any offering.
More than half a century after the August day in 1944 when Ruth Gruber coaxed reluctant refugees off the bus—told they would be taken to the showers, these concentration camp survivors refused to disembark—I stood on that very spot in upstate New York.
Pregnant women take note: There’s something about the name “Emma” that turns a girl into a prizefighter swinging her fists for human––often specifically women’s––rights, or, as we like to say here at the Jewish Women's Archive, a “troublemaker” in the best sense of the word.
In 1878, Naphtali Herz Imber, an English poet originally from current-day Ukraine, paid tribute to the dream of a Jewish homeland.
How to cite this page
Jewish Women's Archive. " Deborah Fineblum Raub ." (Viewed on January 21, 2017) <https://jwa.org/blog/author/deborah-fineblum-raub>.