Index to Volumes 1-12
A vital research tool. Includes a comprehensive subject index with extensive cross-referencing on the people, organizations, institutions, places, and themes discussed; a table of contents by volume; a chronological table of contents; an index of books reviewed; a contributor index and notes on contributors; a chronological table of Polish history; and maps.
This consolidated index to the first twelve volumes of Polin will be a vital tool for scholars and students interested in any area of Polish Jewish studies.
Over the years, Polin has attracted contributions from many disciplines—among them architecture; economic, social, and political history; literature and film studies; Holocaust studies; rabbinic; sociology; women’s studies; and Yiddish studies—and from a wide variety of viewpoints. Every period of Polish-Jewish history and every area of settlement has been covered, in more or less detail. Some topics have been the subject of ongoing debate in successive volumes, and the coverage of the different towns and geographical areas has likewise often extended through several volumes. However, only since the Littman Library began to publish Polin (starting from volume 8) have any indexes been provided.
This long-awaited volume will greatly facilitate serious research in the field of Polish–Jewish studies.
Antony Polonsky is the first holder of the Albert Abramson Chair of Holocaust Studies, a joint appointment held in the Department of Near Eastern and Judaic Studies at Brandeis University and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington, DC.
Tables of contents by volume
Index of Persons
Index of Books Reviewed
Index of Contributors
Notes on contributors of Articles and Review Essays
List of Obituaries
Polish history: A Chronological Table
'Given the richness and diversity of the first twelve issues of Polin, any research library with a interest in Central and Eastern Europe should acquire a set (all volumes still being in print), together with a copy of this useful index. It is a clear demonstration of the advances in the study of Polish Jewry over the last twenty years.'
John D. Klier, East European Jewish Affairs