Synonyms for tunkeler or Related words with tunkeler

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Examples of "tunkeler"
Dluzhshnavsky, M., "Yosef Tunkel (Der Tunkeler): Zayne Letzte Yaren in Nyu York", (Joseph Tunkel (Der Tunkeler): His Last Years in New York), A"Ts, 326,2
"Tunkel, Iosef 'Der Tunkeler'" in Landman, Isaac, ed. "The Universal Jewish Encyclopedia", Vol 10, Ktav Publishing House, Inc., New York, 1969, pp 324 – 5.
Sheintukh, Yekhiel, "An Areinfir tsu der Sugiya - Humor in der Yidisher Literatur un der Tunkeler", in Kabakoff, Jacob, Jewish Book Annual, Vol 44, New York, 1986 - 1987 (5747)
"Der Tunkeler" in Ravitch, Melekh, Mayn Leksikon (My Dictionary), Vol. II, Northern Printing un Stashonery, Montreal, Canada, 1945., pp 101 – 3.
"Tunkeler, Der" in Zylbercweig, Zalman, Leksikon fon Yidishe Teatr, (Dictionary of Yiddish Theater) Vol. II, Libris Publishers, Warsaw, 1934, pp 865 – 866.
In Yiddish a "feuilleton" was generally humorous and informal in tone. Two famous writers of Yiddish feuilletons were Sholem Aleichem and the Tunkeler, Yosef Tunkel.
Yosef Tunkel (1881–August 9, 1949) was a Jewish–Belarusian–American writer of poetry and humorous prose in Yiddish commonly known by the pen name Der Tunkeler or 'The dark one' in Yiddish.
"Tunkel, Iosef 'Der Tunkeler"" in Raskin, Shaul, Leksikon fun der Nayer Yidisher Literatur (Dictionary of the New Yiddish Literature), Vol. I, Marstin Press, New York, 1961, pp 47 - 51.
Roback, A. A., Curiosities of Yiddish Literature, Sci - Art Publishers, Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1933, p 62, 192. "Der Tunkeler (J. Tunkel) ranks as the best parodist in Yiddish.", p 62.
Sheintukh, Yekhiel, "HaBikoret, HaKhevratit-Tarbutit BiKhtavav HaHumoristi'im shel 'Der Tunkeler'" (The Socio-Cultural Criticism in Der Tunkeler's Humorous Writings), The 9th World Congress for Jewish Studies, 1985, pp 457 – 460.
1911 Moved to Warsaw. Becomes a regular contributor to the magazine Der Moment. Starts using the pseudonyms "Khoshekh" and "Der Tunkeler". Eventually "Iosef Tunkel" becomes the editor of the weekly humor supplement called Der Kromer Shpigel (The Bent Mirror).
The theater produced sketches, one-act plays, songs and scenes by Hayim Nahman Bialik, Isaac Leib Peretz, Shimen Shmuel Frug, David Frischmann (Frishman), Avrom Reyzen, I. M. Vaysenberg, Moishe Broderzon, Zusman Segalovitsh, Moyshe Kulbak, Y. M. Nayman (A. Foygl), Der Tunkeler (Yosef Tunkel), Bontshe (Avrom Rozenfeld), Menakhem Kipnis, Moyshe Nudelman, Peysakh Hakhshtein, Der Lustiker Pesimist (I. Sh. Goldshtein), Isaac Nozhik, I. Mitsmakher, Yankev Oberzhanek, Sh. L. Shneyderman and Igor S. Korntayer.
Yaakov Banai (Tunkel) was born on March 20, 1920 in Baranovichi, Poland. He was the third child of four children. His father was Shraga (Feivel) Tunkel and his mother Brakha née Sokolovsky. The family owned a barber shop and his father served as the head of the town's volunteer fire department. His father was the first cousin of Yosef Tunkel, the Yiddish humorist known as Der Tunkeler. Both of his parents and two of his siblings perished in the Holocaust.
Founded by the humorist Yosef Tunkel (or Der tunkeler, his pen name, meaning 'The dark one'), the paper was taken on by Jacob Marinoff when Tunkel left to work for an established paper in Warsaw. It consciously set itself up in opposition to the serious Yiddish-language press of the time such as the socialist "The Jewish Daily Forward". Though, naturally, more traditional religious Judaism did not escape its satire: The 1915 ‘Christmas’ edition included a parodic conversation between Jesus and the prophet Elijah. Despite its irreverent attitude to everything, it also published poetry by Di Yunge (“The Young Ones”) poets such as Moyshe-Leyb Halpern and Zuni Maud. At its height it had a circulation of 35,000 but folded in 1927 due to flagging sales.