Auction 4 Eretz Israel, settlement, anti-Semitism, Holocaust and She'erit Ha-Pleita, postcards and photographs, letters by rabbis and rebbes, Chabad, Judaica, and more
Jan 22, 2020
 1 Abraham Ferera, Jerusalem.

The auction will take place on Wednesday, January 22, 2020 at 18:00 (Israel time).

The auction has ended

LOT 21:

RASSWJET -Journal of the revisionist Zionist leadership - Berlin - Paris. Dozens of sheets. Years: 1922-1929

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Sold for: $190
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RASSWJET -Journal of the revisionist Zionist leadership - Berlin - Paris. Dozens of sheets. Years: 1922-1929

RASSWJET - magazine of the revisionist Zionist leadership, in Berlin and then in Paris. Russian and Hebrew. 31 sheets.

Year 1922 Issues: 1, 4, 7, 10, 16, 19.
Year 1923 Issues: 5, 8, 15,10, 21, 23, 25, 29-30, 33, 35-45, 49, 50.
1924 Issues 90-92.
1927: Issues 4, 6, 7.

The magazine "Razsweit" ("The Dawn") began in Russia as a Jewish journal in 1860 in its first incarnation, edited by a group of Jewish intellectuals, including Yehuda Leib Pinsker. The weekly closed after a short time and continued to operate in a number of periods and places until 1934. From 1904 to 1915, The paper was a major factor in Jewish communities. In 1922 his seat was relocated to Berlin.

From 1924 to 1934 he operated in Paris, then became the revisionist shofar and was called by Russian speakers all over the world. His most notable writers and outlines were Ze'ev Jabotinsky and Abraham Idelson. In December 1924, the weekly operated under the patronage of Jabotinsky, who published the paper almost alone for the first six months. In the headline of the old newspaper the revisionist slogan read: "The purpose of Zionism is: Israel as a single state on both sides of the Jordan." Jabotinsky’s articles, which discussed both current affairs and the coverage of struggles for national independence in Europe, placed him as one of the first political writers of Russian Jewry. In his articles and speeches, he continued to go directly against assimilation and against Russian revolutionaries and liberals who did not blame the authorities for their anti-Semitic steps, so as not to be "identified with the Jews." During this period, the newspaper became a major factor in the Jewish communities, and promoted and designed a Zionist movement for the national liberation of the Jews. The newspaper circulation increased from two thousand subscribers to over 30,000 subscribers, in some 2000 localities.

Moderate - good condition. Some of the sheets have tears and stains. Some with detached pages.

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