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19 th century stories
The first Jews of Dorsten
Dorsten 1820: "Violence in
the synagogue itself"
Eisendrath Family in Dorsten
The family name
Julia Eisendrath - portrait of
a Jewish Mama
Eulogy at the grave of
Julia Eisendrath
Jewish real property in Dorsten
Nathan Eisendrath emigrates
David Samson Eisendrath
Establishing in the USA
Migration of Jews from Europe
to North America
20 th century stories
Visits to Europe since the 1920s
1933: A Protest Letter to
President Hindenburg (1933)
The Letter in full text
The Eisendrath branch in Zaandam/Netherlands
The last jewish place in Dorsten
Rabbi Maurice Eisendrath
Charles R. Eisendrath: An
identity and family history that
are inextricably linked (1999)
21 st century stories
Adam Eisendrath: The German Heritage Quest - February 2000
Dorsten contacts and
visits 2001-2007
Family Reunion 2010
The journey of two prayer books
Who and why?
The Dorsten research group
and the Jewish Museum
of Westphalia
 
* The signature in the header above
is that of Samson Nathan Eisendrath
(from the year 1840)
 
 
Dorsten contacts and visits 2001-2007

  Visit of Marion Rosenbluth from Chicago in 2001 (with Johanna Eichmann, former director of the Jewish Museum)
 
 
In 2003 members of the Eisendrath family donated money to help the work of the Jewish Museum of Westphalia in Dorsten. The donation has been applied for restoring the eldest stones of the Jewish Cemetery”Judenbusch” in Dorsten.
 
 
Christie Lynn Eisendrath was working in Poland for a year and visited
Dorsten’s “Old Town” and the Jewish Cemetery in April 2007
 
 

Rebekah Eisendrath from Vista/California came to Dorsten in July 2007 with her
friend Janelle and inspected the “Wiesenstrasse”, the Jewish Museum and other places of interest.

“My trip to Dorsten was one of the most amazing things I have experienced. I had the opportunity to see where my family first originated, walk the streets of where the first Eisendrath's lived, and see the burial site of my oldest ancestors. I had never been to a place with so much history, especially history that related to me directly. Visiting the museum in Dorsten taught me a lot not only about my family specifically, but about Jewish history and culture in general. It was a truly unforgettable experience, one that I am
very fortunate to have had.”

 
 

Robert and Diane Eisendrath from Belmont were the “special guests” of the Jewish Museum’s jubilee party in October 2007 (with members of the museum’s board during the party)

 
 
   
 

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