Yevreyskaya
geographical name — see Jewish Autonomous Oblast

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Yevreyskaya — ▪ oblast, Russia also spelled  Evreiskaia , also called  Birobidzhan        autonomous oblast (province) in Khabarovsk kray (region), far eastern Russia, occupying an area of 13,900 sq mi (36,000 sq km) in the basin of the middle Amur River. Most …   Universalium

  • Εβραϊκή Περιοχή — (Yevreyskaya). Αυτόνομη περιοχή (36.000 τ. χλμ., 199.100 κάτ. το 2001) της Ρωσίας. Δημιουργήθηκε το 1928, προκειμένου να εγκατασταθούν σε αυτή μόνιμα οι Εβραίοι της Σοβιετικής Ένωσης. Ανακηρύχθηκε αυτόνομη στις 7 Μαΐου 1934. Βρίσκεται στην… …   Dictionary of Greek

  • PRESS — This article is arranged according to the following outline: introduction in australia and new zealand in belgium in canada in czechoslovakia in england yiddish press in france in germany and austria between the two world wars after world war ii… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • SAINT PETERSBURG — (Petrograd from 1914 to 1924; Leningrad from 1924 to 1992), capital of Russia until 1918, now in the Russian Federation; industrial city and major port on the Baltic Sea. Some apostates or Marranos appeared in St. Petersburg soon after its… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • GOLDSTEIN, SALWIAN — (1855–1926), Russian historian. Goldstein was born in Warsaw to an assimilated family. In 1888 he began lecturing on Polish and Lithuanian antiquities at the Imperial Archaeological Institute at St. Petersburg. In 1908 he was among the founders… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • HARBIN — (Chinese: Ha örl pin), the capital of Heilung Kiang Province, in N. Manchuria, China. The modern development of Harbin began at the close of the 19th century, with the beginning of the Russian penetration of Manchuria. When Russia was granted the …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • KIEV — (Kiov), capital of Ukraine. The Jewish Community before 1667 Kiev s central position on the River Dnieper at the commercial crossroads of Western Europe and the Orient attracted Jewish settlers (rabbanites and karaites ) from the foundation   of… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • LANDAU, ADOLPH — (1842–1902), Russian journalist, editor, and publisher, and pioneer of the rising Russian Jewish intelligentsia. Born in Raseiniai (Rossiyeny), Lithuania, Landau was educated in the state rabbinical seminary in Vilna and at the faculty of law at… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • LEVANDA, LEV OSIPOVICH — (1835–1888), Russian author and publicist. Born of a very poor family in Minsk, Levanda studied in a ḥeder, a modernized Jewish school, a government school for Jewish children, and finally at the rabbinical school in Vilna (1850–54), from which… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • LOZINSKI, SAMUEL — (1874–1945), Russian historian. Born in Bobruisk, Belarus, he studied in the universities of Berlin, Paris, and St. Petersburg. In the years 1904–06 he was redactor of the foreign department of the newspaper Kievskiye Otkliki ( Kiev Echo ).… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

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