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
12018-05-17T04:56:21-07:00Isabella Buzynski4c5090420af98824ad786b6dac1f314b9e9f95a8197491Chekhov, 1898, by Osip_Brazplain2018-05-17T04:56:21-07:00Isabella Buzynski4c5090420af98824ad786b6dac1f314b9e9f95a8
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1media/Chekhov_1898_by_Osip_Braz.jpg2017-06-27T12:27:00-07:00Café Zambrini4google_maps2018-05-17T05:49:40-07:0046.464, 30.7032The Italian Café Zambrini was mentioned in German and English guidebooks for tourists in the 1880s and 1890s as one of the most established and popular cafés in Odessa. Anton Chekhov was known to have visited Zambrini.