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Shadarim in the Colonial Americas: Agents of InterCommunal Connectivity and Rabbinic Authority.(Jewish emissaries)

[...]they almost always reached out to individual communities or to the entirety of the American colonial Jews, as a singular entity, in recommending the mission of a shaliaḥ. [...]the missions of shadarim, more than strengthening ties to the Holy Land, in effect strengthened ties between the diaspo... Full description

Journal Title: American Jewish History 2018, Vol.102(2), p.221(16)
Main Author: Mirvis, Stanley
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0164-0178
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recordid: gale_ofa539921185
title: Shadarim in the Colonial Americas: Agents of InterCommunal Connectivity and Rabbinic Authority.(Jewish emissaries)
format: Article
creator:
  • Mirvis, Stanley
subjects:
  • Ottoman Empire, Ca. 1288-1922 – Tax Policy
  • Rabbis – Powers and Duties
  • American Jews – Donations
  • Jewish Communities – History
  • Jewish Communities – Taxation
  • Jewish Communities – Finance
  • Jewish Scholars – Aims and Objectives
  • Jewish Scholars – Travel
  • United States History, 1600-1775 (Colonial Period) – Demographic Aspects
  • Communalism – History
  • Communalism – International Aspects
ispartof: American Jewish History, 2018, Vol.102(2), p.221(16)
description: [...]they almost always reached out to individual communities or to the entirety of the American colonial Jews, as a singular entity, in recommending the mission of a shaliaḥ. [...]the missions of shadarim, more than strengthening ties to the Holy Land, in effect strengthened ties between the diasporic communities they visited. Within the established church in some colonies, especially in Jamaica and the Middle American colonies, qualified clergy—those ordained by the Bishop of London—were in high demand because there were so few available, even as the Anglican Church strengthened its position in North America between 1761 and 1775.47 Furthermore, the Board of Trade in London perennially attempted to combat, with stronger religious legislation, what they perceived to be a lack of religiosity among creoles in the West Indies.48 Some moralizing European observers perceived White Creoles as a race apart, devoid of religious conviction who are often depicted as hypersexual, uneducated, “negrofied,”...
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0164-0178
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0164-0178
  • 01640178
url: Link


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titleShadarim in the Colonial Americas: Agents of InterCommunal Connectivity and Rabbinic Authority.(Jewish emissaries)
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identifierISSN: 0164-0178
subjectOttoman Empire, Ca. 1288-1922 – Tax Policy ; Rabbis – Powers and Duties ; American Jews – Donations ; Jewish Communities – History ; Jewish Communities – Taxation ; Jewish Communities – Finance ; Jewish Scholars – Aims and Objectives ; Jewish Scholars – Travel ; United States History, 1600-1775 (Colonial Period) – Demographic Aspects ; Communalism – History ; Communalism – International Aspects
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description[...]they almost always reached out to individual communities or to the entirety of the American colonial Jews, as a singular entity, in recommending the mission of a shaliaḥ. [...]the missions of shadarim, more than strengthening ties to the Holy Land, in effect strengthened ties between the diasporic communities they visited. Within the established church in some colonies, especially in Jamaica and the Middle American colonies, qualified clergy—those ordained by the Bishop of London—were in high demand because there were so few available, even as the Anglican Church strengthened its position in North America between 1761 and 1775.47 Furthermore, the Board of Trade in London perennially attempted to combat, with stronger religious legislation, what they perceived to be a lack of religiosity among creoles in the West Indies.48 Some moralizing European observers perceived White Creoles as a race apart, devoid of religious conviction who are often depicted as hypersexual, uneducated, “negrofied,”...
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5Jewish Communities–Finance
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7Jewish Scholars–Travel
8United States History, 1600-1775 (Colonial Period)–Demographic Aspects
9Communalism–History
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