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Antisemitism

 Subject
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings

Found in 4 Collections and/or Records:

Boston Committee to Challenge Anti-Semitism Records

 Collection
Identifier: JHCI-010
Abstract This collection contains correspondence, flyers, newsletters, writings, speeches, position papers, and administrative records documenting the activities and work of the Boston Committee to Challenge Anti-Semitism, an organization founded in 1978 for both Jews and non-Jews to combat anti-Semitism and celebrate Jewish culture.
Dates: undated, 1978-1981

Celia and Mauricio Dulfano Papers

 Collection
Identifier: JHCP-008
Abstract This collection contains personal documents belonging to Celia and Mauricio Dulfano, a Jewish scholarly couple who emigrated from Argentina to Israel and later to the United States. The collection consists primarily of official documents such as government-issued identity cards and academic certificates that detail their migratory life between the three countries as well as their professional success in the fields of social work and pulmonary medicine, respectively.
Dates: undated, 1937-1998

Elihu Stone Papers

 Collection
Identifier: P-555 and P-555A
Abstract This collection contains speeches, essays, correspondence, resolutions, and photographs documenting the professional, political, and personal life of Elihu David Stone. Included are materials pertaining to Stone's Zionist activities and his associations with the New England Zionist Region, World Zionist Organization, Zionist Organization of America, Jewish National Fund, Keren Hayesod, and the passing of the Palestine and Lodge-Fish resolutions. Also included are speeches from Louis Lipsky,...
Dates: undated, 1913-2015

Walter Weiner and Jenny Wilk Correspondence

 Collection
Identifier: JHCP-006
Abstract This collection contains the correspondence between two Jewish teenage pen pals, Walter Weiner from Boston and Jenny Wilk from Antwerp, Belgium, shortly before and during the first years of World War II. The correspondents share their perspectives on antisemitism in Belgium and the United States, and, after Wilk reports about her ordeal since the start of the war, Weiner looks for ways to console and support her from afar.
Dates: 1938-1941