Hirsch’s poems, Illion’s lions, short prayers, Tommy Lapid & more.
André Schwarz-Bart's posthumous The Morning Star goes where no Holocaust novel has gone before.
Many of the heroes of the Soviet Jewry movement have been unsung, until now.
Defending Steinberg, Spy Stories, and Rashi & Richard the Lionheart.
David Grossman has for sometime been one of Israel's most talented and important writers. In many of his novels, his feeling for adolescence—one is tempted to say, his identification with it—has been so brilliantly intuitive that the imagining of adulthood has scarcely been possible. In To the End of the Land, Grossman makes his breakthrough.
The Kafka myths, and the "myth-busters" who make them.
The 1948 War and the problems it left unresolved have returned to the top of the agenda for both diplomats and historians.
A mysterious memoir of planes, Marx, and minyans.
Many have marveled at the wisdom of the biblical books attributed to King Solomon. Here, in a new translation by Robert Alter, is Proverbs' account of the birth of Wisdom herself, from The Wisdom Books: Job, Proverbs, and Ecclesiastes: A Translation with Commentary, now out with Norton.
The reimagining of an ancient architectural ritual.