Israeli newspaper founded in 1918, making it the longest running newspaper currently in print in Israel. It is published in both Hebrew and English. Among Israel's daily newspapers, Haaretz is considered the most influential and respected for both its news coverage and its commentary.
Features definitions and examples in Hebrew, language functions for interpersonal communication and a lexicon for special purposes. This multi dictionary is comprised of a wide range of entries, expressions and idioms, which reflect the multi-faceted linguistic inventory of modern Hebrew.
Includes 70,000 main entries covering all strata and styles of language, each with all of its inflectional forms, with clear explanations, sources and usage examples. Rav-Milim includes a complete Hebrew Language Laboratory that instantly analyzes each Hebrew word entered, even the most complex of forms, dissecting it into simple elements.
Offers a systematic and comprehensive treatment of all aspects of the history and study of the Hebrew language from its earliest attested form to the present day. Associate editors: Shmuel Bolozky; Gary A. Rendsburg; Aaron D. Rubin; Ora R. Schwarzwald; Tamar Zewi; Steven E. Fassberg.
The paramount project of the Academy of the Hebrew Language is the Historical Dictionary; the creation of this enormous and most important enterprise was decided upon shortly after the Academy was established in 1953.
Kotar is an online library and digital work environment, a result of cooperation with the leading publishers in Israel. Its goal is to make leading academic works (reference books, encyclopedias, journals, etc.) published over the past half century in Hebrew and English, available to school students, teachers, and researchers.
A selective bibliography of academic articles covering all of the fields of Jewish studies as well as the study of Eretz Israel and the State of Israel. RAMBI is based largely on the collections of the National Library. The articles listed in RAMBI are collected from thousands of journals, in print or electronic, from collections of articles and from offprints sent by researchers.
Intended for educated laypeople interested in the Hebrew language. First published in 1945, it only recently (2010) changed its name to Ha’Ivrit (previous title: Leshonenu la-ʻam). It continues to be a platform for issues relating to Hebrew in all its forms, styles and periods. The Academy’s decisions regarding punctuation, spelling, and grammar are published here in special editions.
Modern Hebrew for Beginners--which is now revised and updated--and Modern Hebrew for Intermediate Students are the core of a multimedia program for the college-level Hebrew classroom developed at the University of Texas at Austin in the early 2000s.
Modern Hebrew for Intermediate Students--which is now revised and updated--and Modern Hebrew for Beginners are the core of a multimedia program for the college-level Hebrew classroom developed at the University of Texas at Austin in the early 2000s.
An integrated language course designed ideally for classroom-based learners. Adopting an eclectic approach, the course contains 90 lessons combining authentic texts, grammar explanations, and exercises with audiovisual materials to guide and support the student through the key skills of reading, writing, speaking and listening.
The Gnazim Institute of the Hebrew Writers Association in Israel is the largest Hebrew literature archive in the world. More than 750 archival collections of writers, poets, essayists and playwrights from the late 19th century to the present, are preserved here.
In 2020, the National Library of Israel contacted the Senesh family and Ori and Mirit Eisen of Arizona, who generously agreed to help facilitate the transfer of the archive to the National Library. The archive includes, among other things, the manuscripts of her poems; personal diaries; extensive correspondence with her family and with others; photographs; personal documents; notebooks from the Agricultural School for Girls; the minutes of her trial in Budapest; as well as objects such as her suitcase, her typewriter and camera.
Housed at the Heksherim Research Institute for Jewish and Israeli Literature & Culture (Ben-Gurion University at the Negev), these growing archives already include the works of internationally renowned authors such as Amos Oz, Aharon Appelfeld, Yehuda Amichai, Ruth Almog, David Avidan, Yocheved Bat-Miriam, David Schutz and Nissim Aloni.
Comprised of works from the earliest days of Statehood in 1948 up to the present, the Irwin T. Holtzman Israeli Literature collection features manuscripts of poetry and drama; posters advertising literary events; political cartoons and other original artwork; and Irwin Holtzman's extensive correspondence with many important Israeli literary figures, including Amos Oz, A.B. Yehoshua, Amalia Kahana-Carmon, and Yoram Kaniuk. It also includes published articles and essays, manuscripts, typescripts, bibliographies of Holtzman's extensive collection of Israeli literature, and other materials.
Established in 2004, this is the only research collection of Hebrew popular literature. The collection encompasses almost two thousand rare books and serialized booklets, from the pre-State period (1928) to present day, representing a wide range of genres—from Westerns (some take place in Arizona) to detective stories, crime novels, science fiction, and children's books.