Evaluation du vendeur
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1962
Hard Cover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Very Good. ex-lib w/usual markings, VERY GOOD hardcover in VERY GOOD dust jacket, no marks in text, strong square spine. Ex-Library.
Edité par The Jerusalem Institute for Israel Studies / Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, 1998
17x24 cm. 244 pages. Softcover. Back cover slightly dirty. Slight chafe on bottom of back cover. Else in good condition. The book is in : English.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1977
Livre Edition originale
Hardback. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Good. First Edition. Bound in red cloth, with gilt titles to spine, this hardback First Edition is VG in slightly torn dustwrapper. Size is 11" x 9". 72pp with 154 illustrations/photographs (22 in colour). Also, Introduction, 13 Chapters, Postscript, Bibliography and 3 Appendices .Inscription on FFEP from Linda & Haim Dixon (Davis), Consulate of Israel, Bombay, India dated September, 1980. Wrapper torn, book beneath VG.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1945
Hardcover. Etat : Good. No Jacket. In Hebrew. 200 pages. 173 x 127 mm. Pages brown and brittle.
Edité par Ruben Mass Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1953
Hardcover. Etat : Good. Etat de la jaquette : Poor. In Hebrew. 266, (2) pages. 173 x 126 mm. Dust jacket chipped and broken in two.
Edité par Ruben Mass Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1950
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Acceptable. In Hebrew. Two black and white frontispiece photos, 148 pages. Includes index. 172 x 125 mm. Dust jacket is chipped.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Erez Israel, 1935
Livre Edition originale
Wrappers. Etat : Good. No Jacket. 1st Edition. In German. 162 pages. 255 x 180 mm. First Edition. Octavo, original printed wrappers. Title page loose in binding.
Edité par Rubin Mass : Rubin Mass Publisher by R.H. Hacohen Publishers, Jerusalem, Israel, 1968
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. No Jacket. In Hebrew, with a ten page introduction in English in rear. Green cloth with gold lettering, 214, (2) pages, indexes. 244 x 170 mm.
Edité par Reuven Mass Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Eretz Israel, 1937
Hardcover. Etat : Good. No Jacket. In Hebrew. 126, (1) pages. 17 x 12 cm. Book 6 in the series Sifriyat Mas LeMada Populari. Slight damage to spine. Friedrich Simon Bodenheimer or Shimon Fritz Bodenheimer (6 June 1897 - 4 October 1959) was a German-born Israeli entomologist. He wrote two major works on the history of biology and is considered the founder of entomology in Israel. He was born in Cologne to a wealthy Jewish family: his father, Max Bodenheimer, was a prominent lawyer. He was educated in Greek, Latin, literature, arts, mathematics, natural history, and calligraphy. At 17 he wrote a study of Sappho. In 1914 he joined the University of Munich to study medicine but was interrupted by World War I where he served on the Eastern Front. He was influenced into entomology after coming across the works of Karl Escherich. He went to the University of Bonn for his Ph.D. on Tipula under Richard Hesse. After experiencing anti-Semitism in Russia and Germany, Bodenheimer decided to move to Mandate Palestine in 1922. He studied the Coccoidea in Italy for six months and worked with Filippo Silvestri and Guido Grandi before moving to Palestine, and joined the new agricultural experimental station near Tel Aviv. When the Hebrew University opened, he was appointed head of the Institute of Zoology and Entomology. In 1936, Bodenheimer published The Biological Background of the Human Population Theory based on university lectures he gave in Tel Aviv. In 1923 he married Rachel, daughter of a Russian Zionist Menahem Ussishkin, and along with her examined pre-Linnean entomological works and wrote a history of entomology. In 1927 he researched Tamarisk manna in the Sinai desert, a possible source for the Biblical version, produced from insect honeydew. He died in London from complications following an eye operation. In his career as a professor of zoology over the next 25 years, he wrote more than 420 works. Two of his major works include The History of Biology, An Introduction and Animal and Man in Bible Lands. His Materials for the History of Entomology until Linne was published by Wilhelm Junk in Berlin and copies of the book were burned by the Nazis. His manuscript on Citrus Entomology was saved and published after the war. He published an autobigraphy A Biologist in Israel in 1959. In 1954, Bodenheimer was awarded the Israel Prize, in agriculture.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1957
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. No Jacket. In vowelized Hebrew. (4), 200 pages. 245 x 175 mm. With photographs.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1949
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Good. In Hebrew. 104 pages. 17 x 12.5 cm. Libraries worldwide that own item: 5.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1973
Hardcover. Etat : Good. Etat de la jaquette : Good. In Hebrew. 268, (2) pages. Dust jacket protected with Mylar but was affixed to boards causing glue stains on pastedowns and free endpapers.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Eretz Israel, 1940
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Good. In Hebrew. (16), 217, (3) pages. 24 x 18 cm.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1952
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Acceptable. In Hebrew. 287 pages. 210 x 155 mm.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1954
Paper Wrappers. Etat : Very Good. No Jacket. 10 pages of Hebrew, 2 pages of English. 185 x 107 mm. Printed on very good quality paper.
Edité par Reuven Mass Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1955
Hardcover. Etat : Good. No Jacket. In Hebrew. (12), 677 to 982, (6) pages. 248 x 175 mm. Illustrations, photos, maps. Added t.p. in English: A topographical-historical encyclopaedia of Palestine. Includes bibliographical references. Name of former owner written in pen on front blank paste down.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1978
Soft cover. Etat : Very Good. No Jacket. In Hebrew, vowelized. 127, (1) pages. 218 x 140 mm.). With second title page, in Hebrew, in rear.
Edité par Rubin Mass | Printed in Israel by the Hemed Press, Jerusalem 1974 and 1967, Jerusalem, (Occupied Palestine), 1974
Hardcover. pp. , 168; 151. Small 8vo's., measuring 14.5 cm x 21.5 cm. Married set of an ealier, and latter printing. 1/4 cloth over paper hardcover boards. Light rubbing to the boards, small neat personal stamp to the corners of the ffep's otherwise, near fine with contents remaining bright, clean, and unmarked with tight, sound bindings; very good+ to near fine. Text in English, and Arabic. Tenth Edition (Volume I) and Sixth Edition (Volume II).
Edité par Rubin Mass Publishing House, Jerusalem, Israel, 1950
Paperback. Etat : Very Good. No Jacket. In Hebrew. 38 pages. 181 x 111 mm.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1962
Livre Edition originale Signé
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Very Good. 1st Edition. 223 x 150 mm. 241 pages. New York City conservative rabbi. 1st American Jewish leader since the establishment of the modern state of Israel to relocate there. It is said of Dr. Goldstein that he has held more presidencies & served as a chairman than any other American Jew. This book contains a number of his addresses delivered during this period. The dustjacket is protected by a Mylar sleeve that is affixed to the pastedowns. The book is inscribed by the author to Rabbi Bernard Mandelbaum, president from 1966 to 1971 of the Jewish Theological Seminary, the academic and spiritual center of Conservative Judaism. Inscribed by Author(s).
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1955
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Good. In Hebrew. 256 pages. 17 x 13 cm.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1951
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Acceptable. In Hebrew. 128, (1) pages. 17 x 12 cm. Book 32 in the series: Sifriyot Mas le-mada populari.
Edité par Rubin Mass Ltd, Jerusalem, Israel, 1983
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Good. 2nd Edition. text clean and unmarked. binding tight. boards have very light wear. fore-edge, head and foot of book have very light wear. mylar-covered dust jacket has light shelf wear and some wear along edges and at corners.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Eretz Israel, 1939
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. No Jacket. In Hebrew: 161, (1) pages, and an English language summary: XV pages. Nathan Rotenstreich (31 March 1914 Sambir, Galicia, then in Austria-Hungary, later in Poland, now in Ukraine - 11 October 1993 Jerusalem, Israel) was an Israeli professor of philosophy. His father, Ephraim Fischel Rotenstreich, was a Zionist leader and a member of the Polish two houses of Parliament. In 1932, at the age of 18, Rotenstreich immigrated to Eretz Israel, studied philosophy at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, received his PhD in 1938, joined the faculty in 1950 and served as Dean of the faculty of Humanities (1958-1962) and the Rector of the university from 1965 to 1969. He was a member of the Israel Academy of Sciences and Humanities from 1959, and its vice president at the time of his death. He wrote 80 books and more than 1000 papers in various languages. In 1973, he was appointed the first Chairman of the Planning and Budgeting Committee of the Council for Higher Education in Israel. He was actively involved in public life in Israel, was a member of Mapai party for a while, and expressed his political views in many articles published in Israeli newspapers. He engaged in public debates with David Ben Gurion together with other colleagues regarding Ben Gurion's views of the role of the Jewish State in history and also at the time of the Lavon Affair. He received the Tchernichovsky Prize for the translation of Kant's Critiques in 1964; the Israel Prize in Humanities in 1963 for his works and achievements in philosophy, and the Bialik Prize in Jewish Thought in 1991.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Ltd., Jerusalem, Israel, 1982
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Very Good. The book is in Hebrew.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1958
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Very Good. In Hebrew. (2), 131, (1) pages plus plates. 172 x 127 mm.
Edité par Rubin Mass,Israel, Jerusalem, 2014
Paperback. Etat : new. Paperback. Hebrew From Scratch is also known as 'Ivrit min hathahala'. It's a comprehensive textbook, grammar and exercise book for the beginner adult student. Widely used by high school and university students. The instructions for the exercises as well as the translations of the vocabulary lists are in English. Otherwise, the course is based on Hebrew-only instruction. This the new version of Ivrit min hathahala. Its a comprehensive textbook, grammar and exercise book for the beginner adult student. Widely used by high school and university students. The instructions for the exercises as well as the translations of the vocabulary lists are in English. Otherwise, the course is based on Hebrew-only instruction. Shipping may be from multiple locations in the US or from the UK, depending on stock availability.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1935
Hardcover. Etat : Poor to Fair. No Jacket. Two ffep pages are detached from cover. The binding is cracked. Previous owner's name sticker on inside front cover. Discoloration to pages. Some wear along the edges. Some rubbing wear to covers. No markings to text and/or images.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Erez Israel, 1939
Wrappers. Etat : Very Good. No Jacket. In Hebrew. 36 pages. 193 x 136 mm. Martin (Mordechai) Buber (Vienna, February 8, 1878 ? Jerusalem, Israel, June 13, 1965) was an Austrian and Israeli Jewish philosopher best known for his philosophy of dialogue, a form of existentialism centered on the distinction between the I-Thou relationship and the I-It relationship. Buber came from a family of observant Jews, but broke with Jewish custom to pursue secular studies in philosophy. He wrote about Zionism and worked with various bodies within the Zionist movement for almost 50 years. In 1923, Buber wrote his famous essay on existence, Ich und Du (translated into English as I and Thou), and in 1925, he began translating the Hebrew Bible into German reflecting the patterns of the Hebrew language. He was nominated for the Nobel Prize in Literature ten times, and the Nobel Peace Prize seven times. Buber was born to an Orthodox Jewish family and was a direct descendant of the 16th century rabbi Meir Katzenellenbogen, the Maharam, the Hebrew acronym for ?Mordechai, HaRav (the Rabbi), Meir?, of Padua. Karl Marx is another notable relative. After the divorce of his parents when he was three years old, he was raised by his grandfather in Lemberg (now Lviv in Ukraine). His grandfather, Solomon Buber, was a scholar of Midrash and Rabbinic Literature. At home, Buber spoke Yiddish and German. In 1892, Buber returned to his father's house in Lemberg. Despite Buber's putative connection to the Davidic line as a descendant of Katzenellenbogen, a personal religious crisis led him to break with Jewish religious customs. He began reading Immanuel Kant, Soren Kierkegaard, and Friedrich Nietzsche. The latter two, in particular, inspired him to pursue studies in philosophy. In 1896, Buber began studies in philosophy, art history, German studies, and philology in Vienna. In 1898, he joined the Zionist movement, participating in congresses and organizational work. In 1899, while studying in Zürich, Buber met his future wife, Paula Winkler, a brilliant Catholic writer from a Bavarian peasant family who in 1901 left the Catholic Church and in 1907 converted to Judaism. In 1930, Buber became an honorary professor at the University of Frankfurt am Main, but resigned from his professorship in protest immediately after Adolf Hitler came to power in 1933. He then founded the Central Office for Jewish Adult Education, which became an increasingly important body as the German government forbade Jews from public education. In 1938, Buber left Germany and settled in Jerusalem, Mandatory Palestine, receiving a professorship at Hebrew University and lecturing in anthropology and introductory sociology. Buber became the best known Israeli philosopher. Buber's evocative, sometimes poetic, writing style marked the major themes in his work: the retelling of Hasidic and Chinese tales, Biblical commentary, and metaphysical dialogue. A cultural Zionist, Buber was active in the Jewish and educational communities of Germany and Israel. He was also a supporter of a binational solution in Eretz Israel, and, after the establishment of the Jewish state of Israel, of a regional federation of Israel and Arab states. His influence extends across the humanities, particularly in the fields of social psychology, social philosophy, and religious existentialism. Buber's attitude toward Zionism was tied to his desire to promote a vision of "Hebrew humanism", a term coined to distinguish Buber's form of nationalism from that of the official Zionist movement. and to point to how Israel's problem was but a distinct form of the universal human problem. Accordingly, the task of Israel as a distinct nation was inexorably linked to the task of humanity in general. The young Buber disagreed with Theodor Herzl on Zionism. Herzl did not envision Zionism as a movement with religious objectives. In contrast, Buber believed the potential of Zionism was for social and spiritual enrichment. Buber argued that following the formation of the Isra.
Edité par Rubin Mass, Jerusalem, Israel, 1967
Hardcover. Etat : Very Good. Etat de la jaquette : Good. In Hebrew. 774, (10) pages. 25 x 17.5 cm. Volume 2 has an additional title pages in English, a 2 page table of contents and 2 page forward in English. Top left corner of title page has a very small rubber stamp impression in Hebrew of the former owner, Professor Michael (Milton) Arfa, the distinguished Rabbi, author and professor of Hebrew literature and philosophy. Dr. Arfa taught generations of students at Yeshiva University, Herzliah Hebrew Teachers Institute, Hunter College, HUC-JIR and NYU. As chairman of the Israel Matz Foundation, Dr. Arfa devoted himself to aiding indigent Hebrew writers, and published scholarly works of Hebrew literature and philosophy. He was a gifted teacher, humanitarian, scholar, lover of Zion and above all a modest and quiet doer of good deeds. He died in 2003.