Jewish Histories in Multiethnic Boyle HeightsMain MenuIntroduction: Urban Space and the Making of a NeighborhoodMapping Jewish Histories in Boyle HeightsTimeline: Intersecting Histories in Boyle HeightsHinda and Jacob Schonfeld Digital ArchiveAbout This ExhibitCaroline Luce15876dd2f73462af784ac961ee54f3b5170890ceUCLA Alan D. Leve Center for Jewish Studies www.levecenter.ucla.edu
The Siren, April 24, 1940
12019-02-08T05:17:09-08:00Caroline Luce15876dd2f73462af784ac961ee54f3b5170890ce2263The cover of Hollenbeck Junior High's newspaper, The Siren, from April 24, 1940. As Abraham Hoffman noted, the invitation to the school's Open House on the cover was published in four languages—English, Japanese, Yiddish, and Spanish—and serves as "evidence of the awareness of how the different ethnicities and races [in the neighborhood] could get together." Courtesy of Western States Jewish History.plain2021-04-30T16:26:26-07:00The Siren of Hollenbech Jr. High Boyle Heights 1940Caroline Luce15876dd2f73462af784ac961ee54f3b5170890ce
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12019-02-08T03:27:55-08:00Caroline Luce15876dd2f73462af784ac961ee54f3b5170890ceWestern States Jewish History Digital LibraryCaroline Luce27structured_gallery2019-02-13T23:42:05-08:00Caroline Luce15876dd2f73462af784ac961ee54f3b5170890ce
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12018-09-11T19:58:15-07:00The Hollenbeck Siren28gallery2021-04-30T16:24:00-07:00This collection of student newspapers from Hollenbeck Junior High School was created by Abraham Hoffman, who both attended Hollenbeck as a young man and, later, returned to teach. His collection spans the 1930s to the 1970s, providing a rare window to how the school changed— and how it remained the same—over time.