Article published In:
Linguistic Landscape
Vol. 4:1 (2018) ► pp.2952
References
Akao, M.
(2007) A new phase in Jewish-Ukrainian relations? Problems and perspectives in the ethno-politics over the Hasidic pilgrimage to Uman. East European Jewish Affairs, 37(2), 137–155. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ariel, Y.
(2011) From neo-Hasidism to outreach yeshivot: The origins of the movements of renewal and return to tradition. In B. Huss (Ed.), Kabbalah and contemporary spiritual revival (pp. 1–21). Beer Sheva: Ben Gurion University Press.Google Scholar
Belting, H.
(2016) Iconic presence: Images in religious traditions, Material Religion, 12(2), 235–237. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ben-Rafael, E., Shohamy, E., Amara, M. H., & Trumper-Hecht, N.
(2006) Linguistic Landscape as symbolic construction of the public space: The case of Israel. International Journal of Multilingualism, 3(1), 7–30. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bilu, Y.
(2010) The Saints’ impresarios: Dreamers, healers, and holy men in Israel’s urban periphery. Brighton, MA: Academic Studies Press.Google Scholar
(2012) ‘‘To make many more Menachem Mendels’’: Childlessness, procreation, and creation in messianic Habad. Contemporary Jewry 321, 111–134. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bilu, Y. & Mark, Z.
(2012) Between tsaddiq and messiah: A comparative analysis of Chabad and Breslav Hasidic groups. In J. Garb & P. Wexler (Eds.), After Spirituality: Studies in mystical traditions (pp. 47–78). New York: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Blommaert, J.
(2013) Ethnography, superdiversity and Linguistic Landscapes: Chronicles of complexity. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Campbell, H.
(2011) Religion and the Internet in the Israeli Orthodox context. Israel Affairs, 17(3), 364–383. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cohen, R.
(1998) Jewish icons: Art and society in modern Europe. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Coluzzi, P. & Kitade, R.
Dein, S.
(2010) “A messiah from the dead: Cultural performance in Lubavitcher Messianism”, Social Compass, 57(4), 537–554. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2011) Lubavitcher messianism: What really happens when prophecy fails? New York: Continuum.Google Scholar
Dein, S. & Dawson, L.
(2008) The ‘Scandal’ of the Lubavitch Rebbe: Messianism as a response to failed prophecy. Journal of Contemporary Religion, 23(2), 163–180. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
DellaPergola, S.
(2011) Jewish demographic policies: Population trends and options in Israel and in the diaspora. Jerusalem: The Jewish People Policy Institute.Google Scholar
Elior, R.
(1998) The Lubavitch messianic resurgence: The historical and mystical background. In P. Schäfer & M. R. Cohen (Eds.), Towards the Millennium: Messianic expectations from the Bible to Waco (pp. 383–408). Leiden: Brill. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Galdi, D. S.
(2013) Word of the day: Pashkevil. July 18. Retrieved on 24 June 2017 from [URL].
Garb, J.
(2009) The Chosen will become herds: Studies in twentieth-century Kabbalah. New Haven: Yale University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2010) Mystical and spiritual discourse in the contemporary Ashkenazi Haredi worlds. Journal of Modern Jewish Studies, 9(1), 17–36. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Golan, O. & Stadler, N.
(2016) Building the sacred community online: The dual use of the Internet by Chabad. Media, Culture, Society, 38(1), 71–88. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Green, A.
(1979) Tormented master: The life and spiritual quest of Rabbi Nahman of Bratslav. Tuscaloosa, Alabama: University of Alabama Press.Google Scholar
Guilat, Y.
(2010) ‘The Holy Ark in the street’: Sacred and secular painting of utility boxes in the public domain in a small Israeli town. In E. Shohamy, E. Ben-Rafael & M. Barni (Eds.) Linguistic Landscape in the City, (pp. 37–56). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heilman, S. C. & Friedman, M. M.
(2010) The Rebbe, the life and afterlife of Menachem Mendel Schneerson, Princeton and Oxford, Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
Ida, B. G.
(2010) The birthing chair: The chair of Rabbi Nahman of Bratslav, a phenomenological analysis. Ars Judaica, 61, 115–132.Google Scholar
Katz, M. B.
(2007) On the master-disciple relationship in Hasidic visual culture: The life and afterlife of Rebbe portraits in Habad, 1798–2006. Images 11, 55–79. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2010) The visual culture of Chabad. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Knott, K., Krech, V. & Meyer, B.
(2016) Iconic religion in urban space. Material Religion, 12(2), 123–136. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kravel-Tovi, M.
(2009) To see the invisible Messiah: Messianic socialization in the wake of failed prophecy in Habad. Religion 391, 248–260. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Landry, R. & Bourhis, R. Y.
(1997) Linguistic Landscape and ethnolinguistic vitality: an empirical study. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 16(1), 23–49. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Leon, N.
(2013) Visions of identity: Pictures of rabbis in Haredi (ultra-Orthodox) private homes in Israel. Journal of Israeli History, 32(1), 87–108. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mark, Z.
(2009) Mysticism and madness: the religious thought of Rabbi Nachman of Bratslav. London: A&C Black.Google Scholar
(2010) The scroll of secrets: The hidden messianic vision of R. Nachman of Breslav. Brighton, UK: Academic Studies. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2015) The revealed and hidden writings of Rabbi Nachman of Bratslav: His worlds of revelation and rectification. Berlin and Boston: Walter de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Meyer, B.
(2012) Religious sensations: Media, aesthetics, and the study of contemporary religion. In G. Lynch & J. Mitchell (Eds.). Religion, media and culture: A reader (pp. 159–170). London and New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
(2015) Picturing the invisible: Visual culture and the study of religion. Method and theory in the study of religion, 27(4–5), 333–360. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mishor, Z.
(2016) Digging the well deep: The Jewish “ultra-Orthodox” relationship with the divine explored through the lifeworld of the Breslov Chasidic community in Safed. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Sydney.Google Scholar
Morgan, D.
(2005) Sacred gaze. Berkeley: University of California Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Muchawsky-Schnapper, E.
(2012) A World apart next door: Glimpses in the life of Hasidic Jews. Jerusalem: The Israel Museum.Google Scholar
Pearl, S.
(2014) Exceptions to the rule: Chabad-Lubavitch and the digital sphere. Journal of Media and Religion, 1(3), 123–137. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Persico, T.
(2014a) Hitbodedut for a new age: Adaption of practices among the followers of Rabbi Nachman of Bratslav. Israel Studies Review, 29(2), 99–117. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2014b) Neo-Hasidic revival: Expressivist uses of traditional lore. Modern Judaism, 34(3), 287–308. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pew Research Center
(2016) Israel’s religiously divided society 8 March. Retrieved on 14 December 2016 from [URL].
Pfeffer, A.
(2013) Could Israel have been freed of Orthodox hegemony? Haaretz Weeks End, Section B3 13 December.Google Scholar
Pinney, C.
(2004) Photos of the gods: The printed image and political struggle in India. London: Reaktion.Google Scholar
Rosenberg, H. & Rashi, T.
(2015) Pashkevilim in campaigns against new media: What can pashkevilim accomplish that newspapers cannot? In H. Campbell, (Ed.), Digital Judaism: Jewish negotiations with digital media and culture (pp. 161–182). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Shandler, J.
(2009) Jews, God, and videotape: Religion and media in America. New York: New York University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sharabi, A.
(2012) ‘Teshuvah baskets’ in the Israeli teshuvah market, Culture and Religion, 13(3), 273–293. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2013) ‘Boundary work’ in a religious revival movement: The case of the ‘teshuvah movement’ in Israel. Ethnography, 141, 233–254. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Troen, I.
(2016) Secular Judaism in Israel. In Symposium: The two pluralisms: A new paradigm, Part Two. Society, 53(2), 153–162. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Trumper-Hecht, N.
(2008) Arabic on signs in the public space of upper Nazareth. In E. Shohamy & D. Gorter, (Eds.), Linguistic Landscape: Expanding the scenery (pp. 238–252). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Waksman, S. and Shohamy, E.
(2010) Decorating the city of Tel Aviv-Jaffa for its centennial: complementary narratives via Linguistic Landscape. In E. Shohamy & M. Barni (Eds.), Linguistic Landscape in the City (pp. 57–73). Clevedon: Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Woldemariam, H. & Lanza, E.
(2012) Religious wars in the Linguistic Landscape of an African capital. In C. Helot, M. Barni, R. Janssens & C. Bagna (Eds.), Linguistic Landscapes, Multilingualism and Social Change (pp. 169–184). Frankfurt: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Yelle, R. A.
(2013) Semiotics of religion: Signs of the sacred in history. London, Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Zeevi, I. & Dubiner, D.
(2016) Outdoor signage as a trait in the Linguistic Landscape during Operation Protective Edge. Linguistic Landscape: An International Journal, 2(1), 80–103. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zeitlin, H.
(2002) Messiah and the light of the messiah in Rabbi Nahman’s thought. In S. Magid (Ed.), God’s Voice from the Void (pp. 239–262). Albany: State University of New York Press.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Akoto, Osei Yaw
2023. Towards a ‘grounding model’ of linguistic landscape through church names. International Journal of Multilingualism  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Martínez Ibarra, Francisco
Or, Iair G.
2021. Regime changes and the impact of informal labor. Linguistic Landscape. An international journal 7:2  pp. 151 ff. DOI logo
Yusuf, Kamal, Zuliati Rohmah & Omar Ibrahim Alomoush
2022. The Commodification of Arabic in the Commercial Linguistic Landscape of Leipzig. Pertanika Journal of Social Sciences and Humanities 30:4  pp. 1703 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 1 february 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.