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Jewish-Ukranian Bibliography
A Selected Annotated Bibliography of Resources in English

by Andrew Gregorovich
2nd Edition. Toronto: Forum, 1999. 116pp.

This Annotated Bibliography, first published in 1994, is the first and only work of its kind in the world and contains 1,000 entries. It includes the major books on the subject as well as articles in journals, magazines, newspapers, and analyticals. It is a vital reference work for university, college and public libraries, organizations, academics and individuals. It is essential for every professor, researcher, teacher and student interested in Jewish, Ukranian, Russian, Polish, East European or World War II history, the Jewish Ukrainian Question, Hasidism, the Holocaust / Shoah, Babi Yar, the Crimea Affair, the Waffen SS Division Galizien or genealogy in the Pale of Settlement.

Jewish-Polish Coexistence, 1772-1939
by Jerzy J. Lerski, Halina T. Lerski (Compiler), George J. Lerski
Hardcover, Greenwood Publishing Group, 1986
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3,000 citations that treat relations between the Jewish and Polish peoples during the period from the first partition of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth (1772) until the outbreak of WWII. Books, brochures, pamphlets, and articles in learned journals are included. Annotations are omitted to allow a greater number of entries. Coverage is comprehensive; duplicate entries and cross-references are omitted. The chapter on town communities and shtetls, which constitutes a fifth of the book, deserves special mention for its coverage of memorial books...This bibliography provides comprehensive coverage of Polish-Jewish relations from the first partition of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth in 1772 up to the outbreak of World War II in 1939.

The Jews of Odessa: A Cultural History, 1794-1881
by Steven J. Zipperstein
paperback, 232pp, Stanford University Press, 1991
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"Zipperstein's monograph covers the cultural life of Odessa's Jews from the founding of the the pogroms that struck Russia's Jews in 1881 following the assassination of Alexander II. He surveys migration by Jews to the new city, the institutions they created, the pattern of their economic activity, and the content of their cultural and intellectual life as they evolved over nearly a century."American History Review

The Odessa Grain Train: A Case Study in Urban Growth and Development in Tsarist Russia
Journal of European Economic Russia
9(1), pp. 113-51


"er lebt vi got in Odes"
The Mendele Review: Yiddish Literature and Language