Mapping Urban Cafés and Modern Jewish CultureMain MenuAbout the ProjectSholem Aleichem and Menakhem Mendel travelsThe "Demolished Literature" of Karl Kraus' ViennaSeeing into the Lower East Side CafésOdessa CafesOdessaZoë Wilkinson Saldaña6beb73a90c38e77367b9737ee8e808917759a78eIsabella Buzynski4c5090420af98824ad786b6dac1f314b9e9f95a8
Ḥayim Naḥman Bialik
1media/27Hromadske_ChaimNahmanBialik.jpg2018-03-27T17:51:02-07:00Zoë Wilkinson Saldaña6beb73a90c38e77367b9737ee8e808917759a78e197498image_header2018-07-17T23:50:04-07:00Volyn Oblast, UkraineJanuary 9, 1873July 4, 1934105Vienna, AustriaIsabella Buzynski4c5090420af98824ad786b6dac1f314b9e9f95a8Ḥayim Naḥman Bialik (1873–1934) was born in Ukraine and lived for a time in the Jewish cultural hub of Odessa. In 1924, Bialik moved to Palestine and built a house in Tel Aviv on a street that was named after him in his lifetime. He came to be known as Israel's national poet.