Synonyms for poyln or Related words with poyln
Examples of "poyln"
Haim Kantorovitch was born of ethnic Jewish parents in Lakhva, Belarus, then part of the Russian empire, on November 4, 1890. Kantorovitch came to radical politics as a young man, joining the Bund (Yiddish: אַלגעמײַנער ײדישער אַרבעטער בּונד אין ליטע פוילין און רוסלאַנד — "Algemeyner Yidisher Arbeter Bund in Lite,
un Rusland," the General Jewish Labour Bund in Lithuania, Poland and Russia.)
The full name of the organization was "Arbeter gezelshaft far fizisher dertsiung "morgnshtern" in
" in Yiddish, and "Robotnicze Stowarzyszenie Wychowania Fizycznego "Jutrznia" w Polsce" in Polish. After the 1929 congress of the Socialist Workers' Sport International, the organisation added and 'Jewish section of the Workers' Sports International' ("yidishe sektsie fun arbeter sport internatsional") to its name.
The General Jewish Labour Bund in Poland ( :"Algemeyner yidisher arbeter bund in
", ) was a Jewish socialist party in Poland which promoted the political, cultural and social autonomy of Jewish workers, sought to combat antisemitism and was generally opposed to Zionism.
"The Bund" ("The General Jewish Labour Bund in Lithuania, Poland and Russia"; , "Algemeyner Yidisher Arbeter Bund in Lite,
un Rusland"), a secular Jewish socialist party in the Russian Empire, founded in Vilnius, Poland in 1897 and active through 1920, promoted the use of Yiddish as a Jewish national language, and to some extent opposed the Zionist project of reviving Hebrew.
Alexander Bittelman was born in Berdichev (Berdychiv), Russia (now in Ukraine) on January 9, 1890. He was radicalized at an early age, joining the General Jewish Labour Bund in Lithuania, Poland and Russia (Yiddish: אַלגעמײַנער ײדישער אַרבעטער בּונד אין ליטע פוילין און רוסלאַנד, "Algemeyner Yidisher Arbeter Bund in Lite,
un Rusland") at just 13 years of age. Arrested by the Tsarist secret police for his revolutionary views, he served two years of political exile in Siberia.
The General Jewish Labour Bund in Lithuania, Poland and Russia (, "Algemeyner Yidisher Arbeter Bund in Lite,
un Rusland"), generally called The Bund (, cognate to , meaning "federation" or "union") or the Jewish Labour Bund, was a secular Jewish socialist party in the Russian Empire, active between 1897 and 1920. Remnants of the party continued to exist abroad. A member of the Bund is called a "Bundist".
In 1922 the organization changed its name to "Yugnt-bund "Tsukunft" in
" ('Youth Bund "Tsukunft" in Poland'). By 1924 only seventy active local groups remained in "Tsukunft". However, by 1928 it had grown to 171 local groups. At the time of the sixth "Tsukunft" conference in 1936 (the last before the outbreak of the Second World War), the organization counted with 184 local groups.
Mikhail Isaakovich Goldman was born in the Lithuanian city of Vilnius, then part of the Russian Empire, into a secular Jewish family. His father was a poet and office clerk. Like his older brothers, Boris and Lev (known as 'Gorev' and 'Akim' respectively), Mikhail became involved in radical student politics and was drawn to Marxism. He took an interest in the plight of Jewish workers in the Russian empire and joined the General Jewish Workers' Union in Lithuania, Poland and Russia ("Algemeyner Yidisher Arbeter Bund in Lite,
un Rusland", אַלגעמײַנער ײדישער אַרבעטער בונד אין ליטע פוילין און רוסלאַנד) in 1897. Goldman took the revolutionary pseudonym 'M. Liber', by which he became known. He soon rose to prominence in the Bund and was elected to its Central Committee in 1902.
Bundism was a secular Jewish socialist movement, whose organizational manifestation was the General Jewish Labour Bund, known in Yiddish as the "Algemeyner Yidisher Arbeter Bund in Lite,
un Rusland", founded in the Russian Empire in 1897. The Jewish Labour Bund was an important component of the social democratic movement in the Russian empire until the Russian Revolution of 1917; the Bundists initially opposed the October Revolution, but ended up supporting it due to the anti-Jewish pogroms by the White Army during the Russian Civil War. Split along communist and social democratic lines throughout the Civil War, a faction supported the Bolsheviks, and eventually was absorbed by the Communist Party. The socialist, anti-Communist Bundist movement continued to exist as a political party in independent Poland prior to the Holocaust (the Polish Bund), becoming a major, if not the major, political force within Polish Jewry. Bundists were active in the anti-Nazi struggle, and many of its members were killed during the Second World War. After the War, the International Jewish Labor Bund, more properly the World Coordinating Council of the Jewish Labor Bund, was founded, based in New York, with affiliated groups in Argentina, Australia, Canada, France, Israel, Mexico, the United Kingdom, the United States and other countries. Individuals associated with the Jewish Labour Bund played important roles in Western social democratic movements, such as Canada's New Democratic Party.
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