Join us for a four-part series that explores this unprecedented lingual miracle being broadcast live via Zoom and Facebook live.
January 5, 2021 at 1 p.m. EST
My Great Grandfather, the Prophet
January 14, 2021 at 6 p.m. EST
Do Israelis really speak Hebrew?
January 21, 2021 at 6 p.m. EST
Text and the City: Learning Hebrew in the Street
February 1, 2021 at 1 p.m. EST
Thamar E. Gindin
Pajamas in Paradise - The Iranian Connection
The Hebrew language was practically dead for 2000 years. It was revived almost single-handedly by one man: Eliezer Ben Yehuda, one of the founding fathers of Zionism.
Join us for a four part series of virtual conversations and lectures to explore the unprecedented story of this lingual miracle, that continues evolving and reinventing itself to this day. This series will be broadcast live via Zoom (requires registration) and on our Facebook page, Israel in Boston (does not require registration).
This series is organized by the Consulate General of Israel to New England, and co-hosted by Brandeis University's Hebrew Program, The Schusterman Center for Israel Studies, The Jewish Studies Program at Colby College, Middlebury Language Schools, Hebrew College, and Northeastern University Hillel.
November 14, 2020
Meet at 1 p.m. or 2:30 p.m. next to the Sherman Function Hall. Number of people is limited due to Covd-19. Fill out the Google form to register or email Roe Keshet at Rkeshet@brandeis.edu.
Registration closes on Friday, November 13th. More details will be sent out to participants ahead of time.
The Hebrew Language and Arts Week will be held the week of October 19, 2020 and a final event occuring on November 15, 2020.
Each guest's event is being held via Zoom at day/time noted and requires a link to participate. To get a link, email the name of the guest artist you wish to see to Naomi Kielar (firstname.lastname@example.org) at least 1 day prior to the event.
November 16, 2020
Adi Nes is an Israeli photographer. He is notable for the series “Soldiers” in which he mixes masculinity and homoerotic sexuality, depicting Israeli soldiers in a fragile way.
Nes creates cinematic images that reference war, sexuality, life, and death with the kind of stylized polish you might expect from a photographer whose images have appeared in the pages of Vogue Hommes. His partially autobiographical work is deliberate and staged in an attempt to raise questions about sexuality, masculinity and identity in Israeli culture. “The beginning point of my art is who I am," he says. "Since I’m a man and I’m an Israeli, I deal with issues of identitywith ‘Israeliness’ and masculinity, but my photographs are multi-layered.
In 2005, Nes was chosen as an outstanding artist of theprestigious Israel Cultural Excellence Foundation. Nes lives and works in Tel Aviv.
For more information or for the link to this program, please contact Naomi Kielar at email@example.com