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  1. Poland

    Warszawa : Polish Press Agency, PAP, Dept. of Information for Abroad

  2. Poland

    Greenville, SC : Michelin Travel Publications, 2006-

  3. Poland

    Hawthorn, Vic., Australia ; Berkeley, CA : Lonely Planet Publications, 1993-

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  1. Margarita Nafpaktitis

    As the Slavic and East European collections librarian, the geographic scope of the collections I curate includes Poland, Russia, Ukraine, and many other countries in East Central and Southeast Europe (including Greece). I select materials for research and instruction published in and about these regions in new and old formats, in subject areas including literature and linguistics, cultural studies, history, social sciences, fine and performing arts, and popular culture. I also consult and collaborate with students and faculty to help them find the materials that they need for their research and their teaching.  

  2. "Space and Spirit: Mapping Geography of Hasidism" with Marcin Wodzinski

    Marcin Wodziński is professor of Jewish studies at the University of Wrocław in Poland. His recent books include Hasidism: A New History (Princeton) and Hasidism: Key Questions (Oxford).Historical Atlas of Hasidism is the very first cartographic reference book on one of the modern era's most vibrant and important mystical movements. Featuring seventy-four large-format maps and a wealth of illustrations, charts, and tables, this one-of-a-kind atlas charts Hasidism's emergence and expansion; its dynasties, courts, and prayer houses; its spread to the New World; the crisis of the two world wars and the Holocaust; and Hasidism's remarkable postwar rebirth.

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  3. Ivan Jablonka in Conversation with Steven Zipperstein

    Ivan Jablonka, Professor of Contemporary History at the University of Paris 13, and Steven Zipperstein, Professor of History at Stanford discuss Jablonka's new book, A History of the Grandparents I Never Had.Considered “a masterpiece” by Le Monde when it was published originally in French, this book uncovers the story of Jablonka’s grandparents Matès and Idesa. Persecuted as communists in Poland, as refugees in France, and then as Jews under the Vichy regime, they were overcome by the tragedies of the twentieth century: Stalinism, the mounting dangers in Europe during the 1930s, the Second World War, and the destruction of European Jews. Jablonka’s challenge was, as a historian, to rigorously distance himself and yet, as family, to invest himself completely in their story. The result is a gripping account, a profound reflection, and an absolutely extraordinary history.

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