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The Jews of Pinsk, 1881 to 1941$
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Azriel Shohet, Mark Jay Mirsky, and Moshe Rosman

Print publication date: 2013

Print ISBN-13: 9780804741583

Published to Stanford Scholarship Online: June 2013

DOI: 10.11126/stanford/9780804741583.001.0001

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Education and Culture (1881–1914)

Education and Culture (1881–1914)

Chapter:
(p.145) Four Education and Culture (1881–1914)
Source:
The Jews of Pinsk, 1881 to 1941
Publisher:
Stanford University Press
DOI:10.11126/stanford/9780804741583.003.0004

Pinsk, situated on the border between Lithuania and western and southwestern Russia, witnessed the spread of the Hebrew Haskalah with the development of commerce in the city. The rabbis of Pinsk and Karlin, Rabbi Elazar Moshe Horowitz and Rabbi David Friedman, respectively, may have contributed to the spread of the Haskalah in Pinsk. This chapter focuses on education and culture in Pinsk, Belarus during the period 1881–1914. It first looks at the melamdim and hadarim in Karlin and Pinsk, the Talmud Torah as a communal educational institution in the two cities, and the Hadarim Metukanim. It then turns to an 1899 essay published by Yitzhak Epstein entitled “Ivrit Be-Ivrit” (“Hebrew in Hebrew”). The chapter also examines public schools and Russian Jewish schools, the education of girls, secondary education, and the creation of kindergartens in Pinsk during the period.

Keywords:   education, culture, Pinsk, Karlin, Haskalah, public schools, Talmud Torah, melamdim, hadarim, Yitzhak Epstein

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