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As of August 2017, this database is no longer being updated.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 the Touro College & University System, please check our institutional repository, Touro Scholar, and email any questions or publication submissions to Scholarly Communications Librarian Donneer Missouri.

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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