eBookshuk



 View book pages:
  




1. Jonathan Sacks, The

by Gil Graff
1. Jonathan Sacks, The Dignity of Difference ( London: Continuum, 2003), 135. 2. Quoted in A History of the Jewish People, ed. H. H. Ben- Sasson ( Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1976), 522. 3. United Jewish Communities, National Jewish Population  Survey 2000– 2001, ( September 2003), http:// www. ujc. org/ page. html? ArticleID= 33650, 14. 4. Jack Wertheimer, Talking Dollars and Sense about Jewish Education ( New York: Avi Chai Foundation, 2001), 7. 5. Michael Zeldin, “ The Promise of Historical  Inquiry: Nineteenth- Century Jew-ish Day Schools and Twentieth- Century Policy,”  American Jewish Archives Small Collections– 13885 ( Los Angeles, 1987), 2. 6. Eduardo Rauch, The Education of Jews and the American Community:  1840 to the New Millennium ( Tel Aviv: Tel Aviv University, 2004). 7. Judah Pilch, ed., A History of Jewish Education in  America ( New  York: Amer-ican Association for Jewish Education, 1969). 8. Lloyd Gartner, ed., Jewish Education in the United  States: A Documentary History ( New York: Teachers College Press, 1969). 9. Jonathan D. Sarna, “ American Jewish Education in Historical  Perspective,” Jewish Education 64, nos. 1– 2 ( winter/ spring 1998): 19. 10. Idem, American Judaism ( New Haven, Conn.: Yale University  Press, 2004). 11. Jonathan B. Krasner, “ Representations of Self and Other in American Jewish History and Social Studies School Books: An Exploration of the Changing Shape of American Jewish Identity” ( Ph. D. diss., Brandeis University, 2002). 12. Krasner’s work concentrates on the mainstream, to the exclusion of textbooks used by the traditional Orthodox and the Yiddishists. He observes that for much of the period of his treatment, these groups utilized textbooks written primarily in Europe ( ibid., 440). A recent contribution to the study of educa-tional curricula designed for children focuses on texts developed for the teach-ing of Bible—“ Bible stories”— from the early twentieth century to the close of the century. Penny Schine Gold,  Making the Bible Modern ( Ithaca, N. Y.: Cor-nell University Press, 2004). 125 Notes Chapter TOC  | Index  | Home t t t t t t t t t t t t

Zoom in  zoom  Zoom out
  << Topic >>             |<   <<    Page       >>   >|  
1. Jonathan Sacks, The Dignity of Difference ( London: Continuum, 2003), 135. 2. Quoted in A History of the Jewish People, ed. H. H. Ben- Sasson ( Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1976), 522. 3. United Jewish Communities, National Jewish Population Survey 2000– 2001, ( September 2003), http:// www. ujc. org/ page. html? ArticleID= 33650, 14. 4. Jack Wertheimer, Talking Dollars and Sense about Jewish Education ( New York: Avi Chai Foundation, 2001), 7. 5. Michael Zeldin, “ The Promise of Historical Inquiry: Nineteenth- Century Jew-ish Day Schools and Twentieth- Century Policy,” American Jewish Archives Small Collections– 13885 ( Los Angeles, 1987), 2. 6. Eduardo Rauch, The Education of Jews and the American Community: 1840 to the New Millennium ( Tel Aviv: Tel Aviv University, 2004). 7. Judah Pilch, ed., A History of Jewish Education in America ( New York: Amer-ican Association for Jewish Education, 1969). 8. Lloyd Gartner, ed., Jewish Education in the United States: A Documentary History ( New York: Teachers College Press, 1969). 9. Jonathan D. Sarna, “ American Jewish Education in Historical Perspective,” Jewish Education 64, nos. 1– 2 ( winter/ spring 1998): 19. 10. Idem, American Judaism ( New Haven, Conn.: Yale University Press, 2004). 11. Jonathan B. Krasner, “ Representations of Self and Other in American Jewish History and Social Studies School Books: An Exploration of the Changing Shape of American Jewish Identity” ( Ph. D. diss., Brandeis University, 2002). 12. Krasner’s work concentrates on the mainstream, to the exclusion of textbooks used by the traditional Orthodox and the Yiddishists. He observes that for much of the period of his treatment, these groups utilized textbooks written primarily in Europe ( ibid., 440). A recent contribution to the study of educa-tional curricula designed for children focuses on texts developed for the teach-ing of Bible—“ Bible stories”— from the early twentieth century to the close of the century. Penny Schine Gold, Making the Bible Modern ( Ithaca, N. Y.: Cor-nell University Press, 2004). 125 Notes << Chapter >> TOC | Index | Home t t t t t t t t t t t t
Zoom in  zoom  Zoom out
  << Topic >>             |<   <<    Page       >>   >|  

JTSA PRESS - 0873341589

 Special Access Code:

 Other related titles:
Textual Knowledge: Teaching the Bible in Theory and in PracticeTextual Knowledge: Teaching the Bible in Theory and in Practice

 Already viewed books:
"And You Shall Teach Them Diligently""And You Shall Teach Them Diligently"