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Jacobi Monographs - IIJG

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  • Rabbi Yisrael Isserlin - The Terumas Hadeshen (c.1390 - 1460)
    Rabbi Israel Isserlin ben Petahiah (1390-1460) was a Talmudist, and Halakhist, best known for his Terumat HaDeshen, which served as one source for HaMapah, the component of the Shulkhan Arukh by Moses ...
  • Rabbi Menachem Krochmal (1600 - 1661)
    Menahem Mendel ben Abraham Krochmal (c. 1600 – 1661) was a Moravian rabbi born in Kraków. His teacher in the Talmud was Joel Sirkes, author of Bayis Chadash. Krochmal soon distinguished himself so high...
  • Rabbi Avraham Azulay HaZaken (deceased)
    His grandson speaks of him as having lived in Fez. He fled from Spain by the expulsion of the Jews
  • HaRav Yitzhak Klauber, of Posen (1475 - 1530)
    . . .when the Maharshal quotes his grandfather, R. Yitzchok Klauber, noted are many of the places where the Maharshal cites his grandfather, throughout his many seforim (p. 3, n.6), along with a brief ...
  • Chaim Joseph David Azulai - The Chida - - (1724 - 1806)
    The Chida, Chaim Joseph David ben Isaac Zerachia Azulai (1724 – 21 March 1807) (Hebrew: חיים יוסף דוד אזולאי), commonly known as the Chida (by the acronym of his name, חיד"א), was a rabbinical scholar ...

The International Institute for Jewish Genealogy and Paul Jacobi Center have recently initiated a large project with the object of publishing the late Paul Jacobi's 114 typewritten genealogical compilations (monographs) on European rabbinical and other prominent Jewish families (see http://iijg.org/resources/jacobi-papers/). The task of preparing these trees for publication in MS Word is being crowd-sourced outside the Geni environment. To participate, IIJG has invited volunteers to contact Ami Elyasaf at director@iijg.org

A large number of the trees covered by the Jacobi materials have been previously added to Geni - and corrected - by family members and genealogists with first-hand knowledge or access to original sources. We invite the IIJG to utilize our crowd-sourced and curated family trees as a resource in building its online presence.

Furthermore, by design the Geni trees have a large number of living descendants of virtually every rabbinic family included in the Jacob monographs. The IIJG is welcome to contact the Geni Curators working on this Project should they wish to identify living descendants who could play a role in a DNA study to further confirm the accuracy of these old rabbinic family trees.

The Jacobi Monographs (with links to corresponding Geni trees)