Honlapunk webáruház funkciója ideiglenesen nem működik, viszont katalógusként használható. Kérjük rendelését telefonon vagy emailben adja le, az alábbi elérhetőségeken: Tel.: (36 1) 267 6258 vagy email: email@example.com
Bolti ár: 18920 Ft (Az MNB aktuális árfolyamai szerint)
Internetes ár: 13244 Ft (30% kedvezmény)
Kiadó: University of Texas Press
Kategóriák: Szociológia, Történelem/20-21. század, Fotó, Vallás/judaisztika
Like a forest recovering from a cataclysmic fire, the Jews of Eastern Europe are drawing on deep roots to regrow their communities in the long aftermath of the Holocaust and decades of Soviet domination. The children and grandchildren of victims and survivors are reconstructing the histories of their families and reviving the forgotten Jewish customs, bringing them forward into the twenty-first century and creating a contemporary culture that would be both familiar and strange to the generation that perished in the conflagration of the Holocaust.
Loli Kantor is the daughter of Holocaust survivors who lost nearly their entire families, and her desire to reconnect with her family’s history first took her to Poland in 2004. As she photographed her parents’ hometowns and grappled with the destruction and grief of the past, her vision gradually widened beyond the personal to focus on the signs of the rebirth of Jewish culture in Eastern Europe. Over eight years, she traveled in the Ukraine, as well as Poland, Romania, and the Czech Republic, photographing Jews in their everyday lives and listening to their stories in their homes, synagogues, and communities. Her luminous black-and-white and color images eloquently reveal how Eastern European Jews are honoring the past and building the future through such things as revived observances of the holidays, including Passover, Sukkoth, and Hanukkah. They also explore the role that artists are playing in the preservation of Jewish culture, which might otherwise have been completely lost. Polish art historian and critic Anda Rottenberg offers an appreciation of Kantor’s photography and its place in reclaiming Eastern European Jewish identity. Novelist Joseph Skibell celebrates Kantor’s “brave vision, unblinking and unafraid.”
Loli Kantor (Fort Worth, Texas) is a fine art and documentary photographer whose work has been exhibited widely in the United States and internationally in China, Ukraine, Poland, Spain, and the Czech Republic. Her photographs are included in the collections of the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston; Lviv National Museum and Drohobych Museum in Ukraine; Lishui Museum of Photography in China; the Center for Fine Art Photography in Colorado; and the Harry Ransom Center at the University of Texas at Austin, as well as numerous private collections in the United States and abroad. lolikantor.com
Anda Rottenberg is a Polish art historian, critic, and writer. She is the former director of the Zachęta National Gallery of Art in Warsaw and author of Sztuka w Poisce 1945-2005 (Art in Poland 1945-2005).
Joseph Skibell is Associate Professor of Creative Writing at Emory University and author of three fiction books—A Blessing on the Moon, The English Disease, and A Curable Romantic—and numerous short stories. He has won the Richard and Hinda Rosenthal Foundation Award from the American Academy of Arts and Letters, and the Steven Turner Prize for First Fiction and the Jesse H. Jones Award for Best Book of Fiction from Texas Institute of Letters.