Faculty Publications

As of August 2017, this database is no longer being updated. For the most current publications from the faculty, students, and staff of Touro University, please check our institutional repository, Touro Scholar, and email any questions or publication submissions to touro.scholar@touro.edu.

Total number of publications: 7,082

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  • Alcalde-Rabanal, J. E., Bärnighausen, T., Nigenda-López, G., Velasco-Mondragon, E., & Sosa-Rubí, S. G. (2013). Profesionales necesarios para brindar servicios de prevención y promoción de la salud a población adulta en el primer nível [Human resources needed to after health prevention and promotion to adults in primary health care]. Salud Publica de Mexico, 55(3), 301-309. This material can be found here.

  • Alcena, V. (2013). Anthology of medical diseases. Bloomington, IL: AuthorHouse.

  • Aleksiun, N. (1997). Zionists and anti-zionists in the central committee of the Jews in Poland: Cooperation and political struggle, 1944-1950. Jews in Eastern Europe, 2(33), 32-50.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2001). Where was there a future for Polish Jewry? Bundist and Zionist polemics in post-World War II Poland. In J. Jacobs (Ed.), Jewish Politics in Eastern Europe: The Bund at 100 (pp. 227-242). New York: New York University Press.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2002). Gender and nostalgia: Images of women in early Yizker Bikher. Jewish Culture and History, 5(1), 69-90.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2002). The origins of the blood libel: Israel Yuval's article vengeance and damnation, blood and defamation: From Jewish martyrdom to blood libel accusation and the response thereto. In E. Dabrowa (Ed.) Scripta Judaica Cracoviensia (vol. 1, pp. 21-28). Krakow, Poland: Jagiellonian University Press.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2003). Jewish responses to antisemitism in Poland, 1944-1947. In J. Zimmerman (Ed.), Contested memories: Poles and Jews during the Holocaust and in its aftermath (pp. 247-261). New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press. This material can be found here.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2004). Polish historiography of the Holocaust-Between silence and public debate. German History, 22(3), 406-432. doi:10.1093/0266355403gh316oa

  • Aleksiun, N. (2004). Polish Jewish historians before 1918: Configuring the liberal east European Jewish intelligentsia. East European Jewish Affairs, 34(2), 41-54. doi:10.1080/1350167052000340848

  • Aleksiun, N. (2004). The vicious circle: Jews in communist Poland, 1944-1956. In E. Mendelsohn (Ed.), Studies in Contemporary Jewry: Vol. 19. Jews and the state: Dangerous alliances and the perils of privileges of state (pp. 157-180). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2005). Rescuing a memory and constructing a history of Polish Jewry: Jews in Poland 1944-1950. Jews in Russia and Eastern Europe, 1(2), 5-27.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2005). The Polish Catholic church and the Jewish question in Poland, 1944-1948. Yad Vashem Studies, 33, 143-170. This material can be found here.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2007). Polish historians respond to Jedwabne. In R. Cherry & A. Orla-Bukowska (Eds.), Rethinking Poles and Jews: Troubled past, brighter future (pp. 169-187). Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield. This material can be found here.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2007). The central Jewish historical commission in Poland, 1944-1947. In G. N. Finder, N. Aleksiun, A. Polonsky, & J. Schwarz (Eds.), POLIN (vol. 20). Oxford, England: Littman Library of Jewish Civilization.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2008). Molding the liberal Jewish intelligentsia in interwar Poland: Miesiecznik Zydowski (The Jewish Monthly): And its audience. In M. A. Shmidman (Ed.), Turim: Studies in Jewish history and literature presented to Dr. Bernard Lander (pp. 25-47). Jersey City, NJ: KTAV. This material can be found here.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2010). In search of Jewish past in Poland: Guide to the monuments of the Second Polish Republic. In A. Markowski, & A. Grabski (Eds.), Nations and politics: Studies dedicated to professor Jerzy Tomaszewski (pp. 201-213). Warsaw, Poland: Polish Historical Institute.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2011). Christian corpses for Christians! Dissecting the Anti-Semitism behind the cadaver affair of the Second Polish Republic. East European Politics & Societies 25(3), 393-409. doi:10.1177/0888325411398913

  • Aleksiun, N. (2012). Jewish students and Christian corpses in interwar Poland: Playing with the language of blood libel. Jewish History, 26(3-4), 327-342. doi:10.1007/s10835-012-9163-5

  • Aleksiun, N. (2012). Philip Friedman and the emergence of Holocaust scholarship. In D. Diner (Ed.), Simon Dubnow Institute yearbook 11 (pp. 333-346). Göttingen, Germany: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2013). As citizens and soldiers: Military rabbis in the Second Polish Republic. In D. Diner (Ed.), Simon Dubnow Institute yearbook 12 (pp. 221-242). Göttingen, Germany: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2013). Regards from the land of the dead: Jews in Eastern Galicia in the immediate aftermath of the Holocaust. Kwartalnik Historii Żydów, 2(246), 257-271. This material can be found here.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2014). Gender and the daily lives of Jews in hiding in Eastern Galicia. Nashim, 27, 38-61. This material can be found here.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2014). Les jeunes historiens juifs dans la Pologne de l'entre-deux-guerres: L'identite nationale juive et la quete de l'histoire [Young Jewish historians in interwar Poland: Jewish national identity and historical research]. In D. Baric, T. Coignard, & G. Vassogne (Eds.), Identites juives en Europe central: Des Lumieres a l'entre-deux-guerres [Jewish identities in Central Europe: From the Enlightenment to the period between World Wars] (pp. 227-243). Tours, France: François-Rabelais.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2014). Together but apart: University experience of Jewish students in the Second Polish Republic. Acta Poloniae Historica, 109(2014), 109-137.

  • Aleksiun, N. (2014). "What matters most is life itself": Europe in the eyes of Marek Edelman. In Z. Mankowitz, D. Weinberg, & S. Kangisser-Cohen (Eds.),  Europe in the eyes of survivors of the Holocaust (pp. 91-126). Jerusalem, Israel: Yad Vashem.

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