The Ruth Rubin Legacy
Archive of Yiddish Folksongs

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Tape 82 - David Ellin interview I

Title

Tape 82 - David Ellin interview I

Rights

YIVO owns the compilation of content that is posted on this website, which consists of text, images, and/or audio, and video. However, YIVO does not necessarily own each component of the compilation. Some content is in the public domain and some content is protected by third party rights. It is the user's obligation to determine and satisfy copyright or other use restrictions when publishing or otherwise distributing materials found in YIVO websites.

The materials on this web site may be used for personal, research and educational purposes only. Publication (including posting on the Internet and online exhibitions) or any other use without prior authorization is prohibited. Please visit https://www.yivo.org/Rights-Reproductions for more information about use of materials from this website.

YIVO has employed due diligence in seeking to identify copyright holders of the materials in this compilation. We invite any copyright owners who are not properly identified to contact us at yivomail@yivo.cjh.org.

Tape 82 log001.jpgLC Tape 82 log.jpg

Zhabes un babes, tuen in droysn zitsn

Title

Zhabes un babes, tuen in droysn zitsn

Date

1967

Description

[from LOC box logs] This kind of recording, is done with the thought in mind, of emphasizing the importance of the “intellectual” as carrier of folksong and art song. Born in Montreal 42 years ago, David’s father was the eminent Jewish musicologist, Yisroel Rabinovitsh. The introductory remarks are read by Ruth Rubin from Z. Reizin’s Leksikon fun der Yidisher Literatur. This is followed by David’s remarks about his father and his home environment as a child. He also remarks about his father and his home Note: The extraneous noises are unfortunately traffic sounds of the New York streets…

Rights

YIVO owns the compilation of content that is posted on this website, which consists of text, images, and/or audio, and video. However, YIVO does not necessarily own each component of the compilation. Some content is in the public domain and some content is protected by third party rights. It is the user's obligation to determine and satisfy copyright or other use restrictions when publishing or otherwise distributing materials found in YIVO websites.

The materials on this web site may be used for personal, research and educational purposes only. Publication (including posting on the Internet and online exhibitions) or any other use without prior authorization is prohibited. Please visit https://www.yivo.org/Rights-Reproductions for more information about use of materials from this website.

YIVO has employed due diligence in seeking to identify copyright holders of the materials in this compilation. We invite any copyright owners who are not properly identified to contact us at yivomail@yivo.cjh.org.

Citation

“Zhabes un babes, tuen in droysn zitsn,” YIVO Online Exhibitions, accessed October 22, 2020, https://ruthrubin.yivo.org/items/show/5864.
Submit a transcription, translation or additional information on the song or the performer

Chassidic NIGGUN

Title

Chassidic NIGGUN

Date

1967

Description

[from LOC box logs] This kind of recording, is done with the thought in mind, of emphasizing the importance of the “intellectual” as carrier of folksong and art song. Born in Montreal 42 years ago, David’s father was the eminent Jewish musicologist, Yisroel Rabinovitsh. The introductory remarks are read by Ruth Rubin from Z. Reizin’s Leksikon fun der Yidisher Literatur. This is followed by David’s remarks about his father and his home environment as a child. He also remarks about his father and his home Note: The extraneous noises are unfortunately traffic sounds of the New York streets…

Rights

YIVO owns the compilation of content that is posted on this website, which consists of text, images, and/or audio, and video. However, YIVO does not necessarily own each component of the compilation. Some content is in the public domain and some content is protected by third party rights. It is the user's obligation to determine and satisfy copyright or other use restrictions when publishing or otherwise distributing materials found in YIVO websites.

The materials on this web site may be used for personal, research and educational purposes only. Publication (including posting on the Internet and online exhibitions) or any other use without prior authorization is prohibited. Please visit https://www.yivo.org/Rights-Reproductions for more information about use of materials from this website.

YIVO has employed due diligence in seeking to identify copyright holders of the materials in this compilation. We invite any copyright owners who are not properly identified to contact us at yivomail@yivo.cjh.org.

Citation

“Chassidic NIGGUN,” YIVO Online Exhibitions, accessed October 22, 2020, https://ruthrubin.yivo.org/items/show/5865.
Submit a transcription, translation or additional information on the song or the performer

(David speaks about his mother)

Title

(David speaks about his mother)

Date

1967

Description

[from LOC box logs] This kind of recording, is done with the thought in mind, of emphasizing the importance of the “intellectual” as carrier of folksong and art song. Born in Montreal 42 years ago, David’s father was the eminent Jewish musicologist, Yisroel Rabinovitsh. The introductory remarks are read by Ruth Rubin from Z. Reizin’s Leksikon fun der Yidisher Literatur. This is followed by David’s remarks about his father and his home environment as a child. He also remarks about his father and his home Note: The extraneous noises are unfortunately traffic sounds of the New York streets…

Rights

YIVO owns the compilation of content that is posted on this website, which consists of text, images, and/or audio, and video. However, YIVO does not necessarily own each component of the compilation. Some content is in the public domain and some content is protected by third party rights. It is the user's obligation to determine and satisfy copyright or other use restrictions when publishing or otherwise distributing materials found in YIVO websites.

The materials on this web site may be used for personal, research and educational purposes only. Publication (including posting on the Internet and online exhibitions) or any other use without prior authorization is prohibited. Please visit https://www.yivo.org/Rights-Reproductions for more information about use of materials from this website.

YIVO has employed due diligence in seeking to identify copyright holders of the materials in this compilation. We invite any copyright owners who are not properly identified to contact us at yivomail@yivo.cjh.org.

Citation

“(David speaks about his mother),” YIVO Online Exhibitions, accessed October 22, 2020, https://ruthrubin.yivo.org/items/show/5866.
Submit a transcription, translation or additional information on the song or the performer

Hey, tsigelekh

Title

Hey, tsigelekh

Date

1967

Description

(Text and Tune: Mordkhe Gebirtig) [from LOC box logs] This kind of recording, is done with the thought in mind, of emphasizing the importance of the “intellectual” as carrier of folksong and art song. Born in Montreal 42 years ago, David’s father was the eminent Jewish musicologist, Yisroel Rabinovitsh. The introductory remarks are read by Ruth Rubin from Z. Reizin’s Leksikon fun der Yidisher Literatur. This is followed by David’s remarks about his father and his home environment as a child. He also remarks about his father and his home Note: The extraneous noises are unfortunately traffic sounds of the New York streets…

Rights

YIVO owns the compilation of content that is posted on this website, which consists of text, images, and/or audio, and video. However, YIVO does not necessarily own each component of the compilation. Some content is in the public domain and some content is protected by third party rights. It is the user's obligation to determine and satisfy copyright or other use restrictions when publishing or otherwise distributing materials found in YIVO websites.

The materials on this web site may be used for personal, research and educational purposes only. Publication (including posting on the Internet and online exhibitions) or any other use without prior authorization is prohibited. Please visit https://www.yivo.org/Rights-Reproductions for more information about use of materials from this website.

YIVO has employed due diligence in seeking to identify copyright holders of the materials in this compilation. We invite any copyright owners who are not properly identified to contact us at yivomail@yivo.cjh.org.

Citation

“Hey, tsigelekh,” YIVO Online Exhibitions, accessed October 22, 2020, https://ruthrubin.yivo.org/items/show/5867.
Submit a transcription, translation or additional information on the song or the performer

Fragments from Amol in a tsayt

Title

Fragments from Amol in a tsayt

Date

1967

Description

(Fragments of Lazar Weiner’s cantata Amol in a tsayt (Legend of Toil), text by Goichberg) [from LOC box logs] This kind of recording, is done with the thought in mind, of emphasizing the importance of the “intellectual” as carrier of folksong and art song. Born in Montreal 42 years ago, David’s father was the eminent Jewish musicologist, Yisroel Rabinovitsh. The introductory remarks are read by Ruth Rubin from Z. Reizin’s Leksikon fun der Yidisher Literatur. This is followed by David’s remarks about his father and his home environment as a child. He also remarks about his father and his home Note: The extraneous noises are unfortunately traffic sounds of the New York streets…

Rights

YIVO owns the compilation of content that is posted on this website, which consists of text, images, and/or audio, and video. However, YIVO does not necessarily own each component of the compilation. Some content is in the public domain and some content is protected by third party rights. It is the user's obligation to determine and satisfy copyright or other use restrictions when publishing or otherwise distributing materials found in YIVO websites.

The materials on this web site may be used for personal, research and educational purposes only. Publication (including posting on the Internet and online exhibitions) or any other use without prior authorization is prohibited. Please visit https://www.yivo.org/Rights-Reproductions for more information about use of materials from this website.

YIVO has employed due diligence in seeking to identify copyright holders of the materials in this compilation. We invite any copyright owners who are not properly identified to contact us at yivomail@yivo.cjh.org.

Citation

“Fragments from Amol in a tsayt,” YIVO Online Exhibitions, accessed October 22, 2020, https://ruthrubin.yivo.org/items/show/5868.
Submit a transcription, translation or additional information on the song or the performer

Interview with David Ellin (complete, part I)

Title

Interview with David Ellin (complete, part I)

Date

1967

Description

[from LOC box logs] This kind of recording, is done with the thought in mind, of emphasizing the importance of the “intellectual” as carrier of folksong and art song. Born in Montreal 42 years ago, David’s father was the eminent Jewish musicologist, Yisroel Rabinovitsh. The introductory remarks are read by Ruth Rubin from Z. Reizin’s Leksikon fun der Yidisher Literatur. This is followed by David’s remarks about his father and his home environment as a child. He also remarks about his father and his home Note: The extraneous noises are unfortunately traffic sounds of the New York streets…

Rights

YIVO owns the compilation of content that is posted on this website, which consists of text, images, and/or audio, and video. However, YIVO does not necessarily own each component of the compilation. Some content is in the public domain and some content is protected by third party rights. It is the user's obligation to determine and satisfy copyright or other use restrictions when publishing or otherwise distributing materials found in YIVO websites.

The materials on this web site may be used for personal, research and educational purposes only. Publication (including posting on the Internet and online exhibitions) or any other use without prior authorization is prohibited. Please visit https://www.yivo.org/Rights-Reproductions for more information about use of materials from this website.

YIVO has employed due diligence in seeking to identify copyright holders of the materials in this compilation. We invite any copyright owners who are not properly identified to contact us at yivomail@yivo.cjh.org.

Citation

“Interview with David Ellin (complete, part I),” YIVO Online Exhibitions, accessed October 22, 2020, https://ruthrubin.yivo.org/items/show/5869.
Submit a transcription, translation or additional information on the song or the performer

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