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This static database is now online and can be accessed via links at Gen/This webpage explains the database and the project, shows some samples of the cards, and gives some background of The Bialystoker Center.Each Chapter of each Volume had been separated into Sections -- from 3 to 14 per Chapter.Researchers interested in contributing to this project can identify the Chapter and/or Section to apply your donation.

In addition, these BIALYGen webpages show the cost to translate the two-volume work on as Section-by-Section basis.All but Moshe were living in Bialystok (and ended up in the Bialystok Ghetto) and Moshe lived in Grajewo, Poland. Jeanne Swack | Bernstein | Berzon | Bloch | Blumenkrantz | Bobrowicz | Bogin | Botwinik | Bozparozbany | Brin | Bronitsky | Bronstein | Brudner | Brudno | Budgor | Budovnitz | Bumstein | Bunimovitz | Cahanovitz | Chabas | Chadash | Chagall | Chait | Charad/Harat | Chayklin| Frankfurt | Friedman | Furman | Futerfas | Garber | Garfinkel | Garnun | Gdud | Gelman | Gershovitz | Gershwin | Gerstein | Ginsburg | Gitelzon | Gitlin | Gitlitz | Gold | Goldman | Goldstoff | Golob | Gordin | Gordon | Gornitzky | Greenholtz | | Hoffman | Hollander | Isaacson | Israelit | Jackan | Jaffe | Kagan | Kaganovich | Kahan | Kalish | Kalka | Kamenetsky | Kanterovitz | Kantor | Kapit | Kaplan | Katz | Katznelson | Katzowitz | Kazalovski | Kivilovitz | Klaczko | Klausner | Kline | Klingberg | Knoblauch | Kopilovitz | Korngold | Kosovsky | Kotler | Kowarski | Kramnik | Krechmer | Kremer | Kriger | Krivitsky | Kugel | Kulbak | Kugel | Kunin | Kunstler | Kuperstock | Kur | Kuzenitz | Landau | Lane | Laskov | Laufer | Lavit | Leibmann | Levin | Levitan | Liff | Lifshitz | Limon | Lipetz | Lipson | Lunin | Luntz | Luria | Macht | Magid | Maisel | Malishkevitz | Malkin | Mandel | Matusov | Meirovitz | Melamed | Meltzer | Mer | Milchan | Milikowsky| Reznik | Riar | Rogovin | Rogozin | Rolnik | Romm | Rosen | Rosenberg | Rosenblum | Rosenson | Rubin | Rubinson | Rubinstein | Ruderman | Rutkowski | Sacks | Sandler | Schlesinger | Schneerson | Schreibman | Segal | Shapiro | Sharett | Sheinhous | Shenker | Shepsenwohl | Shereshevsky | Shmukler | Shochat | Shorr | Shperber | Shpringer | Shrebnick | Shriro | Shubitz | Shulman | Shuster | Silberfeld | Simon | Sklut | Skolnick | Slutsky | Smorgonski | Sobol | Solonowitz | Soloveichik | Sosensky | Sparber | Spektor | Spilka |Spreiregen | Srebnik | Strashun | Streisand | Strunsky | Stupel | Sud | Sutzkever | Swirsky | Szewach | Szyszko | Tabachovitz | Taibel Tarshish | Tauger | Teitz | Turov | Twersky | Vaksmakher | Vand Polak | Viniar | Vishniak | Volansky | Volcani | Vorfman | Wainer | Wasserman | Weinberg | Weindling | Weisbord | Wilbushevitz | Wilder | Wilkanski | Wolfowich |All Bialystok researchers are interested in the history of their ancestral town and the environment in which our ancestors lived.We are fortunate to have access to the two-volume work of Abram Shmul Hershberg -- Pinkos Bialystok.Its nearly 900 pages provides by far the most detailed history of the Jewish community in Bialystok starting in the seventeenth century and is crammed with descriptive portraits of some 1,200 Jews living there.This work has up to now been available only to those who could read Yiddish.

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