Includes bibliographies and index.
|Statement||edited by Thomas A. Timberg.|
|Contributions||Timberg, Thomas A., 1942-|
|LC Classifications||DS135.I6 J47 1986|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 373 p.,  p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||373|
|LC Control Number||86900200|
Title: Who Are the Jews of India?Author: Nathan Katz Published: November 6, Country Published: USA Publisher: University of California Press ISBN ISBN Description: Of all the Diaspora communities, the Jews of India are among the least known and most interesting. This readable study, full of vivid details of everyday life, looks in depth at the religious. Jews of India, one of the lesser-known and perhaps most interesting of the Diaspora, comprise the three geographically and ethnographically distinct communities examined in The Israel Museum's unique and authoritative volume The Jews of India. The Bene Israel, the largest group at approximat members, inhabited the Maharashtra State on India's western coast; its ties with mainstream. Flowers in the Blood, is a book that was written over 20 years ago. I picked up this book because of the book discussion next week. I doubt I would have picked up this novel. But, that is why that is why there is a book club. Books you would not have picked up. The story takes place in the late 19th century, in India during the Industrial age/5. About the Book. Of all the Diaspora communities, the Jews of India are among the least known and most interesting. This readable study, full of vivid details of everyday life, looks in depth at the religious life of the Jewish community in Cochin, the Bene Israel from the remote Konkan coast near Bombay, and the Baghdadi Jews, who migrated to Indian port cities and flourished under the British.
About the Book The Jews of India, a microscopic marginal community among other communities settled in India, have become an important part of the Indian history. The Jews, who first landed in the port cities of India such as Cranganore and Cochin in the South, Surat in Gujarat, Konkan in Maharashtra and Calcutta in undivided Bengal in the 17th and 18th centuries respectively for the purpose of. Of all the Diaspora communities, the Jews of India are among the least known and most interesting. This readable study, full of vivid details of everyday life, looks in depth at the religious life of the Jewish community in Cochin, the Bene Israel from the remote Konkan coast near Bombay, and the Baghdadi Jews, who migrated to Indian port cities and flourished under the British s: 1. After the establishment of Israel, many of India’s Jews began to leave for new lives in the Jewish state. From a population of approximat Indian Jews in , only about 5, Jews remain in India today. Approximat Jews of Indian origin keep their unique traditions alive in . The book, Yehude Kurditan: mehqar ethnographi (Jerusalem, ), was translated into English in the s. Israeli scholar Mordechai Zaken wrote a PhD dissertaion and a book, using written, archival and oral sources that traces and reconstructs the relationships between the Jews and their Kurdish masters or chieftains also known as Aghas). He Iraqi Kurdistan: families.
Now that I think of it, equally interesting is Kenneth X Robbins’s book, Western Jews in India: From the Fifteenth Century to the Present, about the role that Western Jews have played in the. Sadly, the population of Jews in India is now dwindling. After World War II, the rise of Indian nationalism made things tense for Jews in India, who were closely associated with Great Britain. The Jews began leaving in the ’s, emmigrating from India to Israel, the U.S. and England. A few elderly Jews stayed behind, but that population is. Sophie Judah, author of Dropped from Heaven, a book about the Bene Israel in India. Sophie Judah, a year-old Bene Israel author whose book of short stories, Dropped from Heaven, was published by Shocken (), is a gracious woman who with impeccable hospitality offers her guest a chicken curry and something cold to drink. There has never been, nor, I pray, will there ever be hostility toward Hindus from the Jews. Hinduism seems to be a faith that prizes peace, which certainly our goal (that's the real worldwide Jewish conspiracy!) And neither of our faiths punish p.