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A dream come true

Autor: Eliezer Ben-Yehuda; George Mandel
Editora: Boulder : Westview Press, 1993.
Séries: Modern Hebrew classics.
Edição/Formato   Livro : Biografia : InglêsVer todas as edições e formatos
Base de Dados:WorldCat
Resumo:
Eliezer Ben-Yehuda (1858-1922), a Russian Jew, was the leader of the movement to revive the Hebrew language - the only attempt we know of that succeeded in restoring an archaic language to use in everyday speech. This memoir is an account of his life until 1882, a year after he settled in Jerusalem. It contains a description of his early life in the Jewish Pale of Settlement, which shows him moving away from
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Detalhes

Gênero/Forma: Biography
Formato Físico Adicional: Online version:
Ben-Yehuda, Eliezer, 1858-1922.
Dream come true.
Boulder : Westview Press, 1993
(OCoLC)608512438
Online version:
Ben-Yehuda, Eliezer, 1858-1922.
Dream come true.
Boulder : Westview Press, 1993
(OCoLC)622107327
Pessoa Denominada: Eliezer Ben-Yehuda
Tipo de Material: Biografia
Tipo de Documento: Livro
Todos os Autores / Contribuintes: Eliezer Ben-Yehuda; George Mandel
ISBN: 0813316723 9780813316727 0813316405 9780813316406
Número OCLC: 28064459
Descrição: viii, 127 p. ; 21 cm.
Título da Série: Modern Hebrew classics.
Outros Títulos: Ḥalom ṿe-shivro.
Responsabilidade: Eliezer Ben-Yehuda ; translated by T. Muraoka ; edited by George Mandel.

Resumo:

Eliezer Ben-Yehuda (1858-1922), a Russian Jew, was the leader of the movement to revive the Hebrew language - the only attempt we know of that succeeded in restoring an archaic language to use in everyday speech. This memoir is an account of his life until 1882, a year after he settled in Jerusalem. It contains a description of his early life in the Jewish Pale of Settlement, which shows him moving away from traditional Jewish religious beliefs toward the Hebrew.

enlightenment and then into revolutionary socialism. The last part of the book gives a glimpse of life in the Jewish quarter of Jerusalem's Old City in the early 1880s. But most interesting, perhaps, is Ben-Yehuda's account of his conversion to Jewish nationalism while he was still at school. This took place in 1877, four years before the pogroms and nearly twenty years before Theodor Herzl, the founder of Zionism, appeared on the scene. The reasons for the change had.

nothing to do with anti-Semitism. Ben-Yehuda was one of very few Jews who became "Zionists" (in his case, two decades before the word was invented) prior to 1881, and he is the only one who left a memoir of the process that led him to his belief. In every other case there is an element - usually very large - of guesswork in trying to explain why the conversion happened. Ben-Yehuda's is a fascinating account of that intellectual process.

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