CAMPULUNG MOLDOVENESC: Suceava County, Moldavia region [KIMPOLUNG, DOVHE POLE, , CÎMPULUNG MOLDOVENESC Print

Alternate names: Câmpulung Moldovenesc [Rom], Kimpolung [Ger,  קמפולונג מולדובנסק  Yid], Dovhe Pole and Довгопілля / Довге поле  [Ukr], Moldvahosszúmező [Hun], Kimpolung Mołdawski [Pol], Cîmpulung Moldovenesc, Câmpulungul Moldov, Câmpu-Lung, Camplungul, Kimpulung, Dowhe Pole. 47°32' N, 25°34' E, 27 miles SW of Rădăuţi (Radautz), 33 miles WSW of Suceava (Suczawa), This city in Suceava judet, NE Romania in the historical region of Bukovina is the fourth largest urban settlement in the county, with a 2011 population of 16,105 inhabitants.Declared a municipality in 1995, Câmpulung Moldovenesc covers an area of 147 km² and was the capital of former Câmpulung County (until 1950).

photo of Templul. [Apr 2013]

Jewish Virtual Library history. [Apr 2013]

Book by Simon Geissbühler . [Apr 2013]

JEWISH CEMETERY:

4 pictures in Saros Laszlo and Vali Dezso. Tanu ez a kohalom; (This Cairn is Witness Today). ISBN 963 7476 172. Source: Bruce Kahn. [1997]

web site of the writer, Ruth Ellen Gruber.  Jewish Cemeteries of the Bucovina by Simon Geissbühler. ISBN 978-973-1805-50-4. Romanian, Ukrainian, English, French, and German. This book may soon be available via commercial booksellers, but can also be obtained directly from the author < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >. Though very fews Jews remain in the Bucovina, the cemeteries represent the culture and prominence of the Jewish populations of pre-WWII Romania. This volume provides information on and pictures of the Jewish cemeteries of Campulung Moldovenesc, Vama, Gura Humorului, Solca, Arbore, Radauti, Moldovita, Siret, Mihaileni, Storozhynets, Vyzhnytsia, Banilov, Vashkivtsi, Novoselitsa, and Hertsa. [Mar 2014\


 

 

Last Updated on Friday, 28 March 2014 15:27