Leo Baeck Institute works to preserve and promote the history and culture of German-speaking Jews.
Jews in Upper Silesia
David Ludwig Bloch
Refuge in the Heights: The German Jews of Washington Heights
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Joshua Teplitsky introduces his new book about one of the world's largest collections of Jewish books and the man who used his collection to cultivate power, prestige, and influence.
A panel examines Martin Luther’s changing opinion on Jews as well as the impact of the Reformation on Christian-Jewish relations in the 16th century
Author Julie Orringer speaks with Jewish Week ’s Sandee Brawarsky and Jonathan Wiesner of the International Rescue Committee about her new novel based on the Varian Fry story.
Scholars discuss the movement launched by Jewish scholars in 19th century Germany who brought academic disciplines like history, philology, and anthropology to bear on sacred texts and rites.
“Burning Words” is a dramatization of the 16th-century controversy between the humanist scholar Johannes Reuchlin and Johannes Pfefferkorn, a convert from Judaism who sought to burn Jewish books.
On October 16, 2013, Leo Baeck Institute unveiled DigiBaeck – a nearly comprehensive digital archive encompassing more than 3.5 million pages of documents from German-Jewish history.