Abraham Cahan





Abraham Cahan

Author profile


born
in Podberezhye, Lithuania
July 07, 1860

died
August 31, 1951

gender
male

genre


About this author

Abraham "Abe" Cahan was a Lithuanian-born Jewish-American socialist newspaper editor, novelist, and politician.

Source: Wikipedia.


Average rating: 3.43 · 594 ratings · 49 reviews · 11 distinct works · Similar authors
The Rise of David Levinsky
by
3.59 of 5 stars 3.59 avg rating — 289 ratings — published 1917 — 43 editions
Rate this book
Clear rating
Yekl and the Imported Bride...
3.35 of 5 stars 3.35 avg rating — 241 ratings — published 1970 — 9 editions
Rate this book
Clear rating
Yekl: A Tale Of The New Yor...
3.15 of 5 stars 3.15 avg rating — 41 ratings — published 1896 — 16 editions
Rate this book
Clear rating
The Imported Bridegroom
2.75 of 5 stars 2.75 avg rating — 20 ratings — published 1898 — 9 editions
Rate this book
Clear rating
A Ghetto Wedding
3.0 of 5 stars 3.00 avg rating — 2 ratings — published 1898
Rate this book
Clear rating
The White Terror And The Re...
4.0 of 5 stars 4.00 avg rating — 1 rating — published 2010 — 8 editions
Rate this book
Clear rating
The White Terror and The Re...
0.0 of 5 stars 0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2012
Rate this book
Clear rating
Fish, Fish, Living Fish!: T...
by
0.0 of 5 stars 0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings
Rate this book
Clear rating
Historye fun di fereynigte ...
0.0 of 5 stars 0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2010
Rate this book
Clear rating
Shalom Ash's Nayer Veg
0.0 of 5 stars 0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2002
Rate this book
Clear rating
More books by Abraham Cahan…
“Above all, you must fight conceit, envy, and every kind of ill-feeling in your heart.”
Abraham Cahan

“Remember that it is not enough to abstain from lying by word of mouth; for the worst lies are often conveyed by a false look, smile, or act.”
Abraham Cahan

“God, for example, appealed to me as a beardless man wearing a quilted silk cap; holiness was something burning, forbidding, something connected with fire while a day had the form of an oblong box.”
Abraham Cahan