האתר הלא רשמי של כפר האמנים עין הוד Ein Hod Artists Village Casual Site
FFI wants to bring creative people from around the world to the Farmhouse for Residencies that enrich our understanding of the world and open new perspectives for the community. If you are interested in doing a residency at the FFI Farmhouse or would like to connect us to someone you think would be a good fit, contact Steve at 603.397.5301 or email@example.com.
Nechama Levendel born 1961 in Israel. In 1979, she graduated from Wizo France Tel Aviv- School of the Arts. Since 1984 she has lived in Ein Hod artists village – Israel. Nechama lived and worked with the artist Nadav Bloch in Israel and abroad.
Nechama is a mixed-media artist who works with old books to create sculptural journeys. While at the Farmhouse, she will continue her work. Visit Nechama's website, http://nechamalevendel.com/, to view her portfolio and read…
שבוע חלף לו מהברדקידאדא המהוללת והגיע הזמן להיזכר… כאן תוכלו לשמוע את כל הסוריאדא - עם דני חמיצר והפרשן המהולל גיל ״בוקרשט״ בכר - https://www.mixcloud.com/ilan-jonas/the-first-soriada-at-ein-hod-artists-village/ כאן תוכלו לשמוע את כל מסיבת השקיעה שהחלה לאחר המירוץ - https://www.mixcloud.com/ilan-jonas/the-1st-bardakidada-a-gypsybalkan-sunset-party/ כאן תוכלו להיזכר גם במראות, בצבעים ובסרטונים באלבום שיעלי סידרה לנו - https://www.facebook.com/yael.shmueli1/media_set?set=a.10156392774062250&type=3
When Max Dolgizer, a 54-year-old New York manager and art collector, was recently told that a number of his relatives were saved from the Shoah in Riga by a bold Greek man and an Italian passport, he was puzzled...
This is the story of how a man saved almost a dozen Jews during the Nazi occupation of the Latvian city of Riga, where 35,000 Jews lived in 1935, but only 150 remained when the Red Army ousted the Nazis in 1944.
When the German army entered Riga in 1941, Karavokiros was enthusiastic. He went out in the street with his daughter Maria, 8, and her younger brother Socrate, to show them the people who finally liberated Latvia.
“German soldiers were tall and handsome,” remembered Mrs. Maria Lorenzetti, an elegant Italian woman in her late seventies. “Their helmets were shining.”
At the time, Karavokiros smiled. “You’ll see, Germany will bring back the law,” he said to his children.
Born on the Greek island of Kalimnos, Karavokiros became an Italian citizen in 1912, after the Italo-Turkish war. Then, after working as a commercial traveler in Scandinavia and in the Czarist Empire, he settled in Latvia and opened a factory producing halva, a traditional confection made from sesame paste.
Married to a Jewish woman, Fanny Dolgizer(Dolgizer is maiden name of my grandmother-died in Riga's Ghetto) , and father of two, Karavokiros was harshly affected by the Soviet occupation of Latvia in 1940. The Russians closed his factory and suspended his bank account. Karavokiros would have been arrested and sent to Siberia, but his workers intervened and described him as a good boss.
Despite his hatred of Communism, less than twelve hours after the Germans entered Riga, Karavokiros’ excitement faded away completely.
That very night, SS officials arrested, tortured and executed more than 2,000 Jews in Riga’s central prison.…