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תפלות ושירים | Songs of My People, compiled and edited by Harry Coopersmith (1938)

https://opensiddur.org/?p=28027 תפלות ושירים | Songs of My People, compiled and edited by Harry Coopersmith (1938) 2019-11-09 02:55:47 A songster compiled by Harry Coopersmith. Text the Open Siddur Project Aharon N. Varady (digital imaging and document preparation) Aharon N. Varady (digital imaging and document preparation) Harry Coopersmith https://opensiddur.org/copyright-policy/ Aharon N. Varady (digital imaging and document preparation) https://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/ Shabbat Siddurim Hymn-Books & Religious poetry 20th century C.E. 57th century A.M. North American Jewry Conservative Jewry Early Reconstructionist Chicago

 

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This work is in the Public Domain due to the lack of a copyright renewal by the copyright holder listed in the copyright notice (a condition required for works published in the United States between January 1st 1924 and January 1st 1964).

This work was scanned by Aharon Varady for the Open Siddur Project from a volume held in the collection of the HUC Klau Library, Cincinnati, Ohio. (Thank you!) This work is cross-posted to the Internet Archive, as a repository for our transcription efforts.

Scanning this work (making digital images of each page) is the first step in a more comprehensive project of transcribing each prayer and associating it with its translation. You are invited to participate in this collaborative transcription effort!


PREFACE

I have compiled this Song Book with the hope of adding to the beauty and joy of Jewish assemblies-religious and otherwise. I availed myself of as many sources as are known to me, and selected the material which I found to be merit and suited for popular use. I have no doubt that many a student of Jewish Music will be missing some of his favorite songs, but I was guided by my own experience, by the limitations of space and the cost of production. The classifications of the songs need not be strictly adhered to, they are merely suggestions. In the transliteration from the Hebrew, I employed the system which I have found most usable. It is to be regretted that there is as yet no universal system of transliteration.

I am greatly indebted to the many composers and compilers listed at the end of this book, whose works made this Songster possible. I am also under obligation to the thousands of children and adults who, for many years, permitted me to experiment and test these songs on them; to my friends of the Board of Jewish Education, Chicago-particularly Mr. Hyman Reznick; and to my wife who laboured indefatiguably in the preparation of this collection. Finally-this book is in large measure due to the constant encouragement, guidance, deep love for Jewish music, and material assistance of Rabbi Solomon Goldman.

H. C.

 

 

 

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