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The Jews of Greece

When:

Tue 23 Jan 2018, 10:00am–4:00pm
Wed 24 Jan 2018, 10:00am–4:00pm
Thu 25 Jan 2018, 10:00am–4:00pm
Fri 26 Jan 2018, 10:00am–2:00pm
Wed 7 Feb 2018, 10:00am–4:00pm

Where: Sydney Jewish Museum, 148 Darlinghurst Road, Darlinghurst, New South Wales

Restrictions: All Ages

Ticket Information:

  • Adult: $15.00
  • Child 10+: $9.00
  • Concession: $9.00
  • Family - 2 adults, 2 children: $32.00
  • Additional fees may apply

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Listed by: marketingbme

This exhibition sheds light on the little-known history of the Greek Jews.

The Jews of Greece explores the history of one of the most ancient Jewish communities in the world. The works of photographer Emmanuel Santos and documentary filmmakers Carol Gordon and Natalie Cunningham, provide an insight into the life of Romaniote Jews, Sephardim (Jews of Spain) and the smaller groups of Ashkenazi Jews of Europe that constitute the Greek-Jewish community.

This community witnessed, experienced and influenced the beginnings of Christianity, the rise and fall of Empires and the creation of the Modern State. While the Holocaust left the community devastated, the ancient traditions and cultural practices of Greek Jews have been kept alive by the few who remain.

The Jew of Greece exhibition celebrates this ancient community, who despite facing almost total decimation in the Holocaust, have continued to survive.

Emmanuel Santos says: “It was a very interesting project due to the fact that it owes its history dating back to Hellenistic Greece. This was an alluring prospect for me as I never came across any remnants of a Jewish community this ancient.”

Carol Gordon has always felt a strong connection to Greece and the Greek people. She says: “I became passionate about bringing this story out of the dark, in honour of 87% of the Jewish population of Greece who were murdered in The Holocaust.”Emmanuel Santos says: “It was a very interesting project due to the fact that it owes its history dating back to Hellenistic Greece. This was an alluring prospect for me as I never came across any remnants of a Jewish community this ancient.”

Carol Gordon has always felt a strong connection to Greece and the Greek people. She says: “I became passionate about bringing this story out of the dark, in honour of 87% of the Jewish population of Greece who were murdered in The Holocaust.”