By Minna Rozen
This quantity provides the transformation of the Greek-speaking, Romaniot Jewish group of Byzantine Constantinople into an Ottoman, ethnically diverse immigrant neighborhood, exhibiting the effect of the Ottoman conquest on cultural and social values. New and present resources light up a society that used to be haunted through the dislocation and bereavement of the expulsion from Spain yet used to be however materialistic and pleasure-seeking, with funds and pedigree as superb values. The society continuously redefined its relationships and bounds with its former Iberian international and with the Ottoman non-Jewish global round it. The booklet is necessary to the examine of Istanbul, quite its Ottoman Jewish group. The chapters on kin Formation and Social styles serve family members historians learning the early smooth interval. This moment variation comprises numerous pages of corrections and additions.
Minna Rozen, Ph.D. (1977) in Jewish background, Tel Aviv college, is a Professor of Jewish heritage on the collage of Haifa, Israel. She has released commonly on social historical past of the Sephardic Diaspora within the Mediterranean basin in Hebrew, English and French, and initiated significant documentation tasks of Jewish remnants in those regions.
All these attracted to the background of the Ottoman Empire, specially the heritage of Istanbul and/or the historical past of the Sephardic Diaspora. individuals of this Diaspora worldwide and Sephardic genealogists.
'...very concise, lucid, methodic and insightful...This publication is a milestone in historic stories of the Jews within the Ottoman Empire.'
Maria Eftymiou, BHMA, 2003.
'...full of aspect and touching upon each attainable point in regards to the existence and occasions of the early Jewish group of Istanbul…'
Sara Nur Yildiz, H-Net studies within the Humanities & Social Sciences, 2003.
' ...a significant contribution to Jewish and Ottoman social heritage' Avigdor Levy, foreign magazine of heart East experiences, 2004
'...an very important examine that provides a lot perception into the lifetime of Jews in early smooth Istanbul', Marc Baer, magazine of the industrial and Social background of the Orient, VOL. XLVII, 2004
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Extra info for A History of the Jewish Community in Istanbul
The ability to act as first points-of-contact, together with knowledge of local resources, were key strengths of municipal welfare departments. A third function of municipal welfare services was crisis intervention, which included emergency financial relief, crisis housing and child care, and availability to local emergency services. It also included after hours availability by some services. For example, the WGSWG advertised 24 hour availability in the telephone book, local information directories and council information sheets.
This partnership model was replicated many times over the years and was predominant in rural areas. It encouraged small municipalities, with limited budgets, to share the expense of providing a variety of human services and appointing personnel. Unlike the South Melbourne experience, which had full council support, in West Gippsland the decision to become involved in this new venture was not unanimously supported. The Shire of Narracan indicated that it did not wish to participate, with a majority of its councillors expressing the view that social welfare was a matter for State Government funding and execution.
The inclusion of the municipal welfare worker on inter-departmental committees of councils and hospitals provided an opportunity to acquaint other professional disciplines with the new role of municipal welfare services and enhanced the concept of local human services co-operation and co-ordination. Externally, close community contact provided a platform for helping local people better understand their communities and, as a consequence, develop more socially-aware citizens. Attendance by municipal welfare workers at public meetings provided an important means of sourcing a community’s volunteer pool.
A History of the Jewish Community in Istanbul by Minna Rozen