Würzburg, Bavaria, Germany — Southern Germany (Scarplands and Alpine Region)
Rabbiner Seligmann Bär Bamberger
Der "Würzburger Rav"
in der von ihm 1864
Here worked Rabbi Seligmann Bär Bamberger, the "Würzburg Rabbi", 1807-1878, who in 1864 founded a Jewish Teachers Academy.
Location. 49° 47.519′ N, 9° 56.067′ E. Marker is in Würzburg, Bavaria. Marker is on Bibrastrasse just north of Domerschulstrasse. Touch for map. Marker is at or near this postal address: Bibrastrasse 6, Würzburg, Bavaria 97070, Germany.
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within walking distance of this marker. Frühgotische Doppeltoranlage / Early Gothic Double-Gate Structure (here, next to this marker); Priesterseminar / Seminary (about 120 meters away, measured in a direct line); Former Synagogue (about 120 meters away); Johann Lukas Schönlein (about 150 meters away); Antonius Neidhardt Graf von Gneisenau / Field Marshal Antonius Neidhardt, Count of Gneisenau (about 180 meters away); Schönbornkapelle / Schönborn Chapel Hof Guttenberg / St. Gallus House (approx. 0.2 kilometers away); Der Kreuzgang des Neumuensterstiftes / The Cloister of the Neumuenster Seminary (approx. 0.3 kilometers away). Touch for a list and map of all markers in Würzburg.
Also see . . .
1. Seligman Baer Bamberger (Wikipedia). "Seligman Baer (Isaac Dov) Bamberger (born Wiesenbronn, near Kitzingen, Bavaria, 6 November 1807; died Würzburg 13 October 1878) was a Talmudist and a leader of Orthodox Judaism in Germany. Between 1840 and his death he served as rabbi of Würzburg, and is therefore often referred to by his position as the Würzburger Rav." (Submitted on September 28, 2017.)
2. Bamberger, Seligman Baer (Hebrew name, Isaac Dob) (Jewish Encyclopedia). "...His duties as rabbi of a large congregation and district, and as director of a rabbinical school, did not keep him from devoting time to other philanthropic and practical affairs. There was a great lack of Jewish teachers in Bavaria, and, after exerting himself two years in promoting the establishment of a Jewish teachers' training institution, in 1864 he succeeded. He obtained the necessary money, undertook the whole organization of the work, and even provided for the board and lodging of the pupils, who were generally poor. Bamberger worked also in behalf of the proper education of children, and by 1855 he obtained from the Würzburg congregation enough money for a Jewish elementary school, one of the first of its kind in Germany." (Submitted on September 28, 2017.)
Categories. • Churches & Religion • Education •
Credits. This page was last revised on November 21, 2017. This page originally submitted on September 28, 2017, by Andrew Ruppenstein of Sacramento, California. This page has been viewed 97 times since then and 20 times this year. Photos: 1, 2. submitted on September 28, 2017, by Andrew Ruppenstein of Sacramento, California.