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The Torah Ark in Renaissance Poland

A Jewish Revival of Classical Antiquity

Series:

Ilia Rodov

The volume explores the stone carved shrines for the scrolls of the Mosaic Law from the mid-sixteenth to the mid-seventeenth century synagogues in the former Polish Kingdom. Created on the margin of mainstream art and at a crossroad of diverse cultures, artistic traditions, aesthetic attitudes and languages, these indoor architectural structures have hitherto not been the subject of a monographic study. Revisiting and integrating multiple sources, the author re-evaluates the relationship of the Jewish culture in Renaissance Poland with the medieval Jewish heritage, sepulchral art of the Polish court and nobles, and earlier adaptations of the Christian revival of classical antiquity by Italian Jews. The book uncovers the evolution of artistic patronage, aesthetics, expressions of identities, and emerging visions among a religious minority on the cusp of the modern age.

Shelly Zer-Zion

’s author. Ever since his arrival in the Land in 1913, he had written excessively for the Hebrew kindergartens. He wrote short poems, adaptations of biblical stories and European tales, and short stories for the holidays and the seasons of the year. In fact, Kipnis was such a prolific children’s author

Rudolf Klein

eighteenth-century type wooden synagogue with flanking pavilions on the west façade is not just the alleged adaptation of the mansions of the Polish szlachta , but also the result of a creative reinterpretation of the description of the Jerusalem Temple in Mishnah Middot disclosed in the seventeenth century

Maya Balakirsky Katz

imagination, but it was the children’s imagination that guided their creative adaptation of the stage to their lives. Golan Moskowitz argues for the liminal nature of children’s books, where writers draw on their internal childhood traumas to draw childhood as a scary and threatening place where “queer

David Guedj

représentation de Jérémie de Stephan Zweig Sur la scène de l’Ohel à Tel-Aviv Adaptation de Halévy,” L’Illustration Juive 5 (March 1930): 38–40. 29 Berthe Schucht, “Le Dibbouk,” L’Illustration Juive 10 (June 1931): 15–20. 30 Gavriel D. Rosenfeld, “Defining ‘Jewish Art’ in Ost und West , 1901–1908: A Study in