In Wiesel’s uncensored Hebrew 'Night' manuscript, unveiled here for the first time, the author expresses desire to take revenge on the Hungarians, lashes out at fellow Jews and describes sexual scenes from the train to Auschwitz.
Despite the singular features of Palestinian mourning, what ultimately stands out in Dr. Maram Masarwi’s new book is the human, universal similarity between Arab and Jewish loss.
Chanan Tigay’s search for the truth about a flamboyant forger who ended in disgrace is a gripping tale and a well-researched history that raises questions about the meaning of deception.
What does it feel like to live away from Israel but still write in Hebrew? Does it change the writer or their use of the language? Six Israeli authors tell all.
In 'Rhapsody in Schmaltz,' author Michael Wex wittily guides us along the byways of Jewish cookery, with an accent on culinary Yiddishkeit. Sephardim, however, are left with empty plates.
The tragedy of the millions of non-Jewish victims of the Nazis deserves to be remembered and recognized, as the authors of a new book point out. Yet while their initiative is praiseworthy, it falls short of the mark.
An editor of a book about the non-Jewish victims of the Nazis responds to Daniel Blatman’s review.
Professor Dov Waxman argues that American Jewish disagreement about Israel 'reflects broader shifts in the American Jewish community' in his new book, 'Trouble in the Tribe.'
Adina Hoffman's 'Till We Have Built Jerusalem: Architects of a New City' is a captivating history of her adopted city, told through the lives and buildings of three 20th-century visionaries.
Two new books – by American journalist Laura Secor and human rights activist and lawyer Shirin Ebadi – shed light on Iran's complex political and religious psyche.