Erwin Blumenfeld was among the most innovative and important photographers of the 20th century.
This Jewish scientist also had a prolific love of music, politics, and writing, and a profoundly deep love for Israel.
Baruch Spinoza, the “prince of philosophers,” is considered by many to be a standard by which other philosophers model themselves.
The name Rube Goldberg has become synonymous with long, gratuitously complex chain-reaction devices that ultimately perform a very simple task.
David Ben-Gurion is rightly remembered as the founder of the modern state of Israel, created in 1948 by a UN resolution.
Guggenheim was a part of an iconic time in Manhattan, a romantic era where industry, finance and modernism met to create an impression on New York culture.
A careful and calculated figure throughout his life, Levi Eshkol rose to become Israel’s third prime minister and led the country during the Six Day War.
Sophie Tucker, sometimes called the "First Lady of Show Business" and the "Last of the Red Hot Mamas," is a Jewish cultural icon.
'Hello again,' the familiar voice announced to audiences across the nation, 'this is Jack Benny.'
As a child of the Hollywood Blacklist and a refugee from McCarthyism, Joe Dassin traveled the opposite way to typical 20th century immigration.