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Brandeis University Press is a member press of the University Press of New England (UPNE). Brandeis University Press publishes in a variety of scholarly and general interest fields, including books in the Brandeis Series in American Jewish History, Culture, and Life, the HBI Series on Jewish Women, the Schusterman Series in Israel Studies, the Tauber Institute for the Study of European Jewry Series, the Brandeis Library of Modern Jewish Thought, the Brandeis Series on Gender, Culture, Religion, and Law, The Mandel Lectures in the Humanities, and the Menahem Stern Jerusalem Lectures (sponsored by the Historical Society of Israel). Our critically acclaimed, award-winning books cover diverse subjects and perspectives relating to politics, culture, history, gender, religion, philosophy, language, and literature. While we are committed to publishing compelling and innovative approaches to the study of the Jewish experience worldwide, Brandeis University Press's broader goal is to illuminate subjects of all stripes with intelligence, curiosity, and care.
FEATURED TITLES

cover image The German-Jewish Cookbook:
Recipes and History of a Cuisine


Gabrielle Rossmer Gropman,
Sonya Gropman;
Nach Waxman, fwd.

The first German-Jewish cookbook in a century, a history and memoir with over 100 recipes
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The Eddie Cantor Story:
A Jewish Life in Performance and Politics


David Weinstein

A lively biography of the popular showman Eddie Cantor, with a focus on his involvement in Jewish culture and politics
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Haifa:
City of Steps


Nili Scharf Gold

A rich look, from a native daughter, at the evolving relations of people, architecture, and landscape in Haifa over several decades

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Gershom Scholem :
From Berlin to Jerusalem and Back


Noam Zadoff

A new intellectual portrait of a prominent twentieth-century philosopher
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The Road to September 1939:
Polish Jews, Zionists, and the Yishuv on the Eve of World War II


Abigail Jacobson,
Moshe Naor

How the Zionist movement and the Yishuv actively sought to help Polish and other European Jews in the 1930s