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History of the Jews in Russia and Poland : from the earliest times until the present day / by S. M. Dubnow. Transl. from the Russian by I. Friedlaender. Philadelphia : Jewish Publ. Soc. of America
From the beginning until the death of Alexander I.
Chapter I. The Jewish Diaspora in Eastern Europe
1. The Jewish Settlements on the Shores of the Black Sea.
2. The Kingdom of the Khazars
3. The Jews in the Early Russian Principalities and in the Tataric Khanate of the Crimea
Chapter II. The Jewish Colonies in Poland and Lithuania
1. The Immigration from Western Europe during the Period of the Crusades
2. The Charter of Prince Boleslav and the Canons of the Church
3. Rise of Polish Jewry under Casimir the Great
4. Polish Jewry during the Reign of Yaghello
5. The Jews of Lithuania during the Reign of Vitovt
6. The Conflict between Royalty and Clergy under Casimir IV. and His Sons
Chapter III. The Autonomous Center in Poland at its Zenith (1501 - 1648)
1. Social and Economic Conditions
2. The Liberal Régime of Sigismund I.
3. Liberalism and Reaction in the Reigns of Sigismund Augustus and Stephen Batory
4. Shlaktha and Royalty in the Reigns of Sigismund III. and Vladislav IV.
Chapter IV. The Inner Life of Polish at its Zenith
1. Kahal Autonomy and the Jewish Diets
2. The Instruction of the Young
3. The High-Water Mark of Rabbinic Learning
4. Secular Sciences, Philosophy, Cabala, and Apologetics
Chapter V. The Autonomous Center in Poland during its Decline (1648 - 1772)
1. Economic and National Antagonism in the Ukraina
2. The Pogroms and Massacres of 1648 - 1649
3. The Russian and Swedish Invasions (1654 - 1658)
4. The Restoration (1658 - 1697)
5. Social and Political Dissolution
6. A Frenzy of Blood Accusations
7. The Massacres of Uman and the First Partition of Poland
Chapter VI. The Inner Life of Polish during the Period of Decline
1. Jewish Self-Government
2. Rabbinical and Mystical Literature
3. The Sabbatian Movement
4. The Frankist Sect
5. The Rise of Hasidim and Israel Baal-Shem-Tob
6. The Hasidic Propaganda and the Growth of Tzaddikism
7. Rabbinism, Hasidism, and the Forerunners of Enlightenment
Chapter VII. The Russian Quarantine against Jews (till 1772)
1. The Anti-Jewish Attitude of Muscovy during the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries
2. The Jews under Peter I. and His Successors
3. Elizabethan Petrovna and the First Years of Catherine II.
Chapter VIII. Polish Jewry during the Period of the Partitions
1. The Jews of Poland after the First Partition
2. The Period of the Quadrennial Diet (1788-1791)
3. The Last Two Partitions and Berek Yoselovich
4. The Duchy of Warsaw and the Reaction under Napoleon
Chapter IX. The Beginnings of the Russian Régime
1. The Jewish Policy of Catherine II. (1772-1796)
2. Jewish Legislative Schemes during the Reign of Paul I.
3. Dyerzhavin's "Opinion" on the Jewish Problem
Chapter X. The "Enlightened Absolutism" of Alexander I.
1. "The Committee for the Amelioration of the Jews"
2. The "Jewish Constitution" of 1804
3. The Projected Expulsion from the Villages
4. The Patriotic Attitude of Russian Jewry during the War of 1812
5. Economic and Agricultural Experiments
Chapter XI. The Inner Life of Russian Jewry during the Period of "Enlightened Absolutism"
1. Kahal Autonomy and City Government
2. The Hasidic Schism and the Intervention of the Government
3. Rabbinism, Hasidism, and Enlightenend "Berlinerdom"
Chapter XII. The Last Years of Alexander I.
1. "The Deputation of the Jewish People"
2. Christianizing Endeavors
3. "Judaizing" Sects in Russia
4. Recrudescence of Anti-Jewish Legislation
5. The Russian Revolutionaries and the Jews
From the death of Alexander I. until the death of Alexander III.
Chapter XIII. The Military Despotism of Nicholas I.
1. Military Service as a Means of De-Judaization
2. The Recruiting Ukase of 1827 and Juvenile Conscription
3. Military Martyrdom
4. The Policy of Expulsions
5. The Codification of Jewish Disabilities
6. The Russian Censorship and Conversionist Endeavors
Chapter XIV. Compulsory Enlightenment and Increased Oppression
1. Enlightenment as a Means of Assimilation
2. Uvarov and Lilienthal
3. The Abolition of Jewish Autonomy and Renewed Persecutions
4. Intercession of Western European Jewry
5. The Economic Plight of Russian Jewry and Agricultural Experiments
6. The Ritual Murder Trial of Velizh
7. The Mstislavl Affair
Chapter XV. The Jews in the Kingdom of Poland
1. Plans of Jewish Emancipation
2. Political Reaction and Literary Anti-Semitism
3. Assimilationist Tendencies Among the Jews of Poland
4. The Jews and the Polish Insurrection of 1831
Chapter XVI. The Inner Life of Russian Jewry during the Period of Military Despotism
1. Tne Uncompromising Attitude of Rabbinism
2. The Stagnation of Hasidism
3. The Russian Mendeslssohn (Isaac Baer Levinsohn)
4. The Rise of Neo-Hebraic Culture
5. The Jews and the Russian People
Chapter XVII. The Last Years of Nicholas I.
1. The "Assortment" of the Jews.
2. Compulsory Assimilation.
3. New Conscription Horrors.
4. The Ritual Murder Trial of Saratov.
Chapter XVIII. The Era of Reforms under Alexander II.
1. The Abolition of Juvenile Conscription.
2. "Homoepathic" Emancipation and the Policiy of "Fusion".
3. The Extension of the Right of Residence.
4. Further Alleviations and Attempts at Russification.
5. The Jews and the Polish Insurrection of 1863.
Chapter XIX. The Reaction under Alexander II.
1. Change of Attitude Toward the Jewish Problem.
2. The Informer Jacob Brafman.
3. The Fight Against Jewish "Separatism".
4. The Drift Toward Oppression.
Chapter XX. The Inner Life of Russian Jewry during the Reign of Alexander II.
1. The Russification of the Jewish Intelligenzia.
2. The Society for the Diffusion of Enlightenment.
3. The Jewish Press.
4. The Jews and the Revolutionary Movement.
5. The Neo-Hebraic Renaissance.
6. The Harbinger of Jewish Nationalism (Perez Smolenskin).
7. Jewish Literature in the Russian Language.
Chapter XXI. The Accession of Alexander III. and the Inauguration of Pogroms
1. The Triumph of Autocracy.
2. The Initiation of the Pogrom Policy.
3. The Pogrom at Kiev.
4. Further Outbreaks in South Russia.
Chapter XXII. The Anti-Jewish Policies of Ignatyev
1. The Vacillating Attitude of the Authorities.
2. The Pogrom Panic and the Beginning of the Exodus.
3. The Gubernatorial Commissions.
4. The Spread of anti-Semitism.
5. The Pogrom at Warsaw.
Chapter XXXIII. New Measures of Oppression and Public Protests
1. The Despair of Russian Jewry.
2. The Voice of England and America.
3. The Problem of Emigration and the Pogrom at Balta.
4. The Conference of Jewish Notables at St. Petersburg.
Chapter XXIV. Legislative Pogroms
1. The "Temporary Rules" of May 3, 1882.
2. Abandonment of the Pogrom Policy.
3. Disabilities and Emigration.
Chapter XXV. Inner Upheavals
1. Disillusionment of the Intelligenzia and the National Revival.
2. Pinsker's "Autoemancipation".
3. Miscarried Religious Reforms.
Chapter XXVI. Increased Jewish Disabilities
1. The Pahlen Commission and New Schemes of Oppression.
2. Jewish Disabilities Outside the Pale.
3. Restrictions in Education and in the Legal Profession.
4. Discrimination in Military Service.
Chapter XXVII. Russian Reaction and Jewish Emigration
1. Aftermath of the Pogrom Policy.
2. The Conclusions of the Pahlen Commission.
3. The Triumph of Reaction.
4. American and Palestinian Emigration.
Chapter XXVIII. Judaeophobia Triumphant
1. Intensified Reaction.
2. Continued Harassing.
3. The Guildhall Meeting in London.
4. The Protest of America.
Chapter XXIX. The Expulsion from Moscow
1. Preparing the Blow.
2. The Horrors of Expulsion.
3. Effect of Protests.
4. Pogroms Interludes.
Chapter XXX. Baron Hirsch's Emigration Scheme and unrelieved Suffering
1. Negotiations With the Russian Government.
2. The Jewish Colonization Association and Collapse of the Argentinian Scheme.
3. Continued Humiliations and Death of Alexander III.
From the accession of Nicholas II. until the present day
Chapter XXXI. The Accession of Nicholas II.
1. Continued Policy of Oppression.
2. The Martyrdom of the Moscow Community.
3. Restrictions in the Right of Residence.
4. The Economic Collapse of Russian Jewry.
5. Professional and Educational Restrictions.
6. Anti-Semitic Propaganda and Pogroms.
Chapter XXXII. The National Awakening.
1. The Rise of Political Zionism.
2. Spritual Zionism, or Ahad-Ha'amism.
3. Spiritual Nationalism, or National-Cultural Autonomism.
4. The Jewish Socialistic Movement.
5. The Revival of Jewish Letters.
Chapter XXXIII. The Kishinev Massacre.
1. Pogroms as a Counter-Revolutionary Measure.
2. The Organized Kishinev Butchery.
3. Echoes of the Kishinev Tragedy.
4. Doctor Herzl's Visit to Russia.
Chapter XXXIV. Continued Pogroms and the Russo-Japanese War.
1. The Pogrom at Homel and the Jewish Self-Defence.
2. The Kishinev Massacre at the Bar of Russian Justice.
3. The Jews in the Russo-Japanese War.
4. The "Political Spring".
5. The Homel Pogrom Before the Russian Courts.
Chapter XXXV. The Revolution of 1905 and the Fight for Emancipation.
1. The Jew in the Revolutionary Movement.
2. The Struggle for Equal Rights.
3. The "Black Hundred" and the "Patriotic" Pogroms.
4. The Jewish Franchise.
Chapter XXXVI. The Counter-Revolution and the October Massacres.
1. The Fiendish Designs of the "Black Hundred".
2. The Russian St. Barholomew Night.
3. The Undaunted Struggle for Equal Rights.
4. The Jewish Question Before the First Duma.
5. The Spread of Anarchy and the Second Duma.
Chapter XXXVII. External Oppression and Internal Consolidation.
1. The New Alignments Within Russian Jewry.
2. The Triumph of the "Black Hundred".
3. The Third, or Black, Duma.
4. New Jewish Disabilities.
5. The Spiritual Revival of the Russian Jewry.
Russian Jewry since 1911.