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Weekly published between 1921 and 1943. You can search by name, keyword, or date. Search retrieves headline; online access to the full article requires a subscription. However once you have the headline and the date you can also find the article in the microfilm version of the newspaper held by Newark Public Library.
Jeffrey Bennett. History of Temple B'nai Jeshurun, the Newark's first synagogue.
Generations and Reflections: A History of Congregation B'nai Jeshurun, Short Hills, New Jersey
Faith Joy Smith Dantowitz. The Congregation, 1998. Available?
It Happened at The Beth: Great Moments in the Life and Times of Newark Beth Israel Hospital
Jewish Historical Society MetroWest. 2005. DVD.
"Linda Forgosh, curator of the Jewish Historical Society of MetroWest, gives a speech about the history of the the founding of the Newark Beth Israel Hospital, and the effect its opening had on the neighboring Jewish community." Available?
Finding aid for New Jersey Historical Society collection. "Papers consist of letters Richer sent and received during his military service in World War I, and spans the years 1917-1919. The collection also includes various military documents pertinent to Richer’s service, as well as newspaper clippings and other memorabilia. Much of the material documents the experiences of a Jewish family in New Jersey during World War I. Elements of the collection are in Yiddish." A few of the documents are available at: http://sites.bergen.org/ourstory/Resources/ww1/sources/WWIDraft.pdf
"On The Side of Liquor": American Jews and the Politics of Alcohol, 1870-1936.
"This dissertation examines the Jewish experience in the American alcohol trade between 1870 and 1936, and considers the specific social, economic, and political issues brought to bear by Jewish involvement in an increasingly controversial sector of the American economy...Drawing on a wide range of archival, published, and genealogical sources, [maps] Jewish participation in local alcohol production and purveyance in Newark, New Jersey; Cincinnati, Ohio; Louisville, Kentucky; and Atlanta, Georgia." Available?
National Council of Jewish Women. Newark Section. Committee of Service for Foreign Born.
Documents the changing nature of the work of the Committee as a result of the influx of German Jewish immigrants between 1930 and 1936.
Nazis in Newark.
Warren Grover. New Brunswick, N.J. : Transaction Publishers, c2003.
The Minutemen, a group of boxers and bodyguards from Newark's Third Ward Gang, and the Non-Sectarian Anti-Nazi League, led by physician S. William Kalb, led the opposition to Nazi activities and recruitment efforts in Newark between 1933 and 1941. Available?
Jewish Community Organization in Newark and Essex County.
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. New York, 1945.
Pt.1: The Jewish Population of Essex County. Pt.2: The Jewish Center Program of Essex County. Available?
Report of the Survey Committee on Jewish Education, Group Work, and Jewish Population.
Newark, Jewish Community Council of Essex County, 1948. 2 vols. Available?
"Ethnicity and Employment: The Early Years of the Jewish Vocational Service of Newark, 1939-52,"
Edward S. Shapiro. New Jersey History 106(1/2), 1988, 18-39. Available?
Marion L. Courtney. Trenton, New Jersey Department of Education, Division Against Discrimination, December 1956.
Survey of sixty-four retail stores in Newark, East Orange, Montclair, Bloomfield, Paterson, Passaic, Elizabeth, Plainfield, Trenton, Camden and Atlantic City. Focuses on minority, especially African-American, employment but also includes statistics on the employment of Jews and Italian-Americans.
An exhibition in the galleries of the Newark Public Library, April 24, 1995-July 3, 1995. With an historical essay on the Jewish Community in Newark by Ronald L. Becker. Newark, N.J. : Newark Public Library,  Available?
New Jersey Dreaming: Capital, Culture, and the Class of '58.
Sherry B. Ortner. Durham, N.C., Duke University Press, 2003.
In-depth look at Newark's Weequahic High School class of 1958. Available?
Roy Goldblatt. Philip Roth Studies 2(2), Fall 2006, 86-101
Analyzes "the change in the ethnoracial position of Philip Roth's Newark Jews, their shift from Other to in-between and later to white, and then describe the changes that occurred in the city itself, or how a Jewish ghetto that provided that safety and security to its community later became the destroyed dead place in which it is portrayed." Rutgers-restricted Access
My Networks in Newark: Women of Weequahic.
Jessica Horne. Capstone Paper for Jewish Studies. 2004. Available?