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AJYBAmerican Jewish Year Book
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(4.) Earl Raab, "Intergroup Relations and Tensions in the US," American Jewish Year Book 71 (1971): 212.
"Jewish Population in the United States, 2007." American Jewish Year Book 2007.
About 2.2 percent of the US population is Jewish, according to American Jewish Year Book statistics.
(78.) In the 1954 American Jewish Year Book, the AJC reminded readers that in the 1952.
(56) In contrast, by 1945, the American Jewish Year Book noted the existence of some 875 Orthodox rabbis, as well as 301 members of the Conservative Rabbinical Assembly--or almost six times as many non-Reform rabbis for about 4.5 million Jews.
(22.) Moshe Gottlieb, "The Anti-Nazi Boycott Movement in the United States: An Ideological and Sociological Appreciation," Jewish Social Studies 35 (1973): 225; Leonard Dinnerstein, Antisemitism in America (New York: Oxford University Press, 1994), 111-112, Neil Baldwin, Henry Ford and the Jews: The Mass Production of Hate (New York: Public Affairs, 2001), American Jewish Year Book, 36 (September 10, 1934-September 27, 1935): 448-449.
In the Jewish American Chronology, he is recognized as "the twentieth century's most prolific and influential composer of Jewish music and a key ambassador of spirituality." (2) The American Jewish Year Book labels him "the foremost composer of contemporary Jewish songs." (3) In the New Age Encyclopedia he is a "New Age Neo-Hassidic rabbi and singer." (4) These descriptions are based upon the most well-known parts of Carlebach's career but they do not reckon with much of his scholarly teachings.
Hence American Jewry has distanced itself from the concept, as Eisen himself noted in the 1991 American Jewish Year Book.
(53.) In its review of the year, the American Jewish Year Book noted his return to the community with the adjective "theatrical." Louis Levin, "The Year, 5668," American Jewish Year Book (Philadelphia: The Jewish Publication Society of America, 1908), 198.
A few years later, the American Jewish Year Book, coedited by Henrietta Szold, contacted Brandeis in order to include him in its biographical listing of Jews prominent in the professions in the United States, but he failed to reply.
"With the same goal in mind, the American Jewish Year Book of 5666, September 30, 1905--September 19, 1906, finished part three in a series of biographical sketches which, though incomplete, demonstrated "the presence in America of an amount of Jewish personality and achievement hitherto unsuspected, and, they point out the desirability of further work and publication in American Jewish biography." (5)
His sample consists of 490 places throughout the United States that in 1927 had, according to the American Jewish Year Book, more than 100, but fewer than 1000, Jews.
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