Manual Gold und Stein: Roman (German Edition)

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Please click Accept Cookies to continue to use the site. The front panel shows Charles V and his coat of arms. The year on the front is the date in which he stepped down from his throne and divided his kingdom between his son Philipp II and his brother Ferdinand I shown on the left and right panel flanking the handle. Charles's empire included nearly all of central Europe Germany, Netherlands, Spain and Italy and his goal was to spread Christianity in a unified state under his reign. The unique base rim features lions and crowns in high relief.

Traditional style beer stein with deep cobalt blue background, relief decoration and pewter lid. The beer steins are reproduced according to still existing records and using the original patterns of the models created by Peter Duemler , one of the best-known artists of his time, more than a century ago.

Each beer stein of this series is exclusive and is manufactured only in a limited number, a rare piece for lovers of historic drinking vessels and collectors all over the world. Heidelberg Rhine River Valley Rothenburg. No reviews yet Write a Review. Current Stock: 3. This poster is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.


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Bronze sculpture by Bruno Zach of the pagan deity Mercury as an offensively buffoonish Jewish man. The antisemitic intent of the work is not limited to the loathsome physical depiction.

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By making the Jewish man in the image of Mercury, the depiction merged Jewish identity with a practice it condemned, idol worship. Mercury was frequently used to symbolize idolatry in rabbinical literature. Mercury was the Roman god of merchants and travellers, as well as thieves, and his caduceus was originally a magical wand used for incantations and alchemy.

These were all professions - commerce, peddling, theft, and alchemy, with which Jews were associated in longheld stereotypes. Zach was a popular sculptor, best known for his erotica, in early 20th century Vienna, Austria, where antisemitism was widespread and openly expressed, and a popular cause for many political parties. This sculpture is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. This tile is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Small bronze dish with the caption, Till we three meet again, and a bas relief of three old Jewish men talking on a bench, umbrellas at their side. This souvenir dish is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Small bronze dish captioned, Karlsbader Idyll, with a bas relief of three old Jewish men talking on a bench, umbrellas at their side.


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This tobacco jar with lid is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Contemporary, carved and painted wooden figure of a Jewish physician from Warsaw, Poland. It has a slogan burned into the pedestal. This door stop is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Ceramic figure of a stereotypical Jewish man in dilapidated top hat and suit, wearing a boutonniere. This figure is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. This tobacco pipe is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. This cigarette holder is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Bronze plated metal dish, possibly used as an ashtray, with a bas relief of a Jewish peddler calling at an open window.

This dish is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Tobacco pipe bowl with an image of three Jewish hareskin dealers painted on the front. Bowls of this type were used with German Gesteckpfeife arranged pipe style tobacco pipes, also known as a Jaeger Pipes, German hunter pipes, German Porcelain pipes, Tyrolean pipes, and Wine Pipes.

The tobacco was packed in the porcelain bowl which was then placed in the reservoir or abguss of the pipe The reservoir acted as a retainer for the juices and tar, and sometimes wine was placed in the reservoir to flavor the smoke. This style of pipe was popular in Central Europe from the 18th to the early 20th centuries and was most commonly associated with Germanic culture.

The bowls that accompanied these types of pipes were often decorated with elaborate images or coats of arms. The commonly reproduced image of three Jewish hareskin dealers was very popular in northern Europe and was reproduced in various mediums. The image depicts the Jewish men with stereotypically hooked noses, hooded eyes, beards, and pointed teeth. The scene, possibly based on a Dutch folktale about three Jewish hareskin dealers who swindle a miserly farmer, can be traced back to the lithographic printing firm of Johan Martin Billroth, which opened in in Groningen, Netherlands.

This tobacco pipe bowl is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. German Gesteckpfeife arranged pipe style tobacco pipe with its accompanying bowl. The tobacco was packed in the porcelain bowl which was then placed in the reservoir or abguss of the pipe. This stereotype sought to feminize Jewish men and minimize their social status by separating them from masculine and socially respectable nineteenth century activities, such as foxhunting on horseback and military service in the cavalry.

This stereotype also perpetuated the myth that Jews refused to engage in rural occupations such as farming by disassociating them with horses, a common farm animal. This pipe is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Meerschaum pipe bowl with a carved image of a Jewish man holding a pig and a clay display mount. Small money bank, opened by a key, shaped like a man, dressed in colorful clothes with a huge nose.

This bank is one of more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Capodimonte porcelain figurine of a Jewish gentleman in colorful late 18th century costume, loosely modeled on the pose of the commedia dell'artre figure Pantalone. Colorfully painted Ginori porcelain figurine of the Wandering Jew. Porcelain dish painted with a scene named Solomon's Pawnshop, depicting a barefooted poor Christian woman selling something to a Jewish pawn shop owner.

Painted ceramic group, A Stock Market Tip, depicting a Jew whispering into the ear of a wealthy gentleman.

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Painted ceramic group, A Stock Market Tip, depicting a shabily dressed Jew stadning with his hand on the shoulder of a plump Jewish merchant. Small ceramic plate with a Jewish moocher or beggar dressed in patched clothes being chased by a bulldog above the phrase "Life is just one damn thing after another. Small novelty plate with a painted image of a Jewish man scratching his armpit framed by a garland of green onions or garlic bulbs. Deck of playing cards with a card featuring a dirty and unpleasant looking Jewish peddler labeled Jude.

This deck of playing cards is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. This match holder is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Comical souvenir 2 part figurine of a young, red haired Orthodox Jewish man who has fallen into a watering trough, yet managed to hold his overflowing beer mug aloft.

Painted bisque toothpick holder of a caricatured Jewish man labelled How Much on Dis. This toothpick holder is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Bronze bust with a caricatured depiction of a Jewish man in a suit, labelled Herr V. Mayer, with exaggerated Jewish facial features. This salt shaker is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

This puppet is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Wooden spring balanced figure of a Hasidic Jew that sways as if davening. This balancing figure is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Papier-mache puppet used in a puppet show that squeaks when the belly is pushed. The puppet is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Bottle opener with a cast brass handle shaped like Fagin, a devil-like Jewish criminal from the novel, Oliver Twist, by Charles Dickens, This bottle opener is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. This brass figure is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Small plate with a relief image of two Jewish men fighting, called Kampfende Hirsche [Fighting Bucks. The image is a parody of an extremely popular genre of nature paintings, many also titled Fighting Stags, which presented romanticized visions of magnificent antlered stags fighting in a clearing.

There was also a popular photograph published by Oscar Kramer , of Vienna, titled, Kampfende Hirsche, Zwei polnische Juden in e. The Jewish men are viewed as subjects of ridicule for their repellant physical appearance, their ineptness as fighters, and their undignified public behavior. Antisemitism was an increasingly popular topic in Austria at the time. This dish is one of more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic visual materials.

Bronze figurine of a self-satisfied, disapproving Jewish businessman with the caption: Now! Vot about it? Small bronze statue of a shadchan, Hebrew for matchmaker, with his umbrella hanging on his arm. In the 19th century, a Jewish man and his ever present umbrella became a common stereotype. The figurine is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

The statue is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. The plate is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. The candlesticks are two of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

The bronze figurine is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Staffordshire creamware mug depicting Jewish boxer Daniel Mendoza and his former mentor Richard Humphreys, also spelled Humphries, in their third and final bareknuckle boxing match, September 29, , in Doncaster, England. Mendoza held back for several rounds, but still won quickly.

Humphreys won the first bout in , and Mendoza the second in Billed as Mendoza the Jew, he was Champion of England from to Mendoza was the first prominent Jewish prizefighter in England. He was smaller than his opponents, and won with superior technique, speed, and agility. His style, known as the Mendoza or Jewish school, is credited with inspiring a generation of boxers and establishing many elements of modern boxing.

The mug is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Mendoza won, overpowering Ward, born Warr, and leaving him too injured to walk away unassisted. Billed as Mendoza the Jew, he held the title from to He was the first prominent Jewish prizefighter in England and inspired a generation of boxers. Mendoza was smaller than his opponents, and won due to his superior technique, speed, and agility.

His style, known as the Mendoza or Jewish school, established many elements of modern boxing. Gillray was one of the greatest caricaturists of the 18th century. The print is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Mendoza lost the fight unexpectedly after injuring his leg. This was the first of three matches to decide the Champion. Mendoza beat Humphreys in and Satirical color etching by Thomas Harmar of an allegorical triumphal parade by Richard Humphreys after his victory against Jewish boxer Daniel Mendoza, who was badly injured in their match on January 9, , in Odiham, England.

This was the first of three matches to decide who fought the champion. Billed as Mendoza the Jew, he held the title of Champion of England from to , and was the first prominent Jewish prizefighter in England. Mendoza was smaller than his opponents, and won bouts by superior technique, speed, and agility. His style, known as the Mendoza or Jewish school, is credited with inspiring a generation of boxers and establishing elements of modern boxing. Colored etching by C. This was their third match to decide who was Champion.

Humphreys won the first bout in and Mendoza the second in Mendoza was smaller than his opponents, and won bouts with superior technique, speed, and agility. Colored etching by James Gillray with a portrait of Jewish bareknuckle prizefighter Daniel Mendoza in a fighting stance.

Mendoza was smaller than his opponents, and won his bouts with superior technique, speed, and agility. Colored etching by T. Rowlandson of a scene from Fleet prison whereby a lady is distressed because the prison official is reluctant to accept bail from a Jew. The etching is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Print of public London characters by an unknown artist published in Such picturesque scenes of urban life were the most lastingly popular series of English prints.

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The series known as London Cries, often featured outcasts or poor people who made their living on the London streets, such as street vendors, often Jewish, selling fruit, rag, ribbons, and trinkets, laborers, street musicians, and beggars. The street people were usually depicted as diligent workers deserving respect, not as nuisances or figures of fun. They were recognized for the color and conveniences they brought to city life. Pictures depicting public characters and a broader ranges of social types and classes became especially popular in the early 19th century.

Scenes he aquatint is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. This print was published the day after his March 4, , arrest for interference with state politics, for which he was charged with treasonable practices. Brothers was the founder of the British Israel movement, self styled Nephew of the Almighty, descendent of David, who claimed he was chosen to return the Jews to the Promised Land.

He is shown wearing a red Phrygian cap and no pants, a reference to his opposition to the British war against France, and his support of the sans culottes of the French Revolution, who he viewed as chosen people. The men in his sack are members of Parliament who opposed the war.

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Brothers claimed to have prophetic visions, such as the destruction of the city of London and the collapse of the monarchy. During his arrest in , Isabella Wake brought him bread weekly, and he foresaw a great role for her in his new Kingdom. After this arrest, he was found to be a criminal lunatic and sent to an insane asylum. The aquatint is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. The lithograph is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

France and Russia became allies and Austria and Prussia were divided up between them. Napoleon Bonaparte used part of this region to create The Kingdom of Westphalia, where he installed his brother Jerome as King. The region was doing poorly on the financial front. Jerome tried to win favor with the wealthy Jewish community in his Kingdom in order to gain their financial support.

He did this by removing many of the disabilities or limiting restrictions forced on Jews of Westphalia. He officially removed the restrictions in Jan. The image is from September , so while he was trying to win favor with the community. The theme of Jewish people enjoying ham, which was forbidden to them, was common at the time. By decreeing it was now called venison rather than ham in the picture, the artist is poking fun at the Jews and the King. Written soon after the pogrom, it curses the perpetrators, recounts the events, and records a prayer for the dead and the names of the men, women, and children who were murdered.

It is the only known eyewitness account of this event. Hostility toward Jews was widespread in the Russian Empire, and the military was notoriously antisemitic. Anti-Jewish pogroms, outbreaks of mass violence, erupted frequently in the early 20th century, causing immense suffering. These scrolls were a traditional way to express community remembrance and to honor victims of pogroms. The practice of recording the names of the dead was done following the Holocaust in memorial books known as Yizkor books, created through the collective efforts of survivors to remember and preserve what was lost.

The document is one of more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. It is about a young couple, an Irish American woman and a Jewish man, who marry despite the objections of their family. The sheet music is one of more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Edison wax cylinder recording of the vaudeville song, "When Moshe with his nose leads the band When the sheet music was published, the title was changed to, "When Mose with his nose leads the band The wax cylinder is one of more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. It was recorded on a wax cylinder by Thomas A. Edison's company. The wax cylinder is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

The engraving is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. The sticker is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Color etching of a soldier encountering a Jewish peddler whose head sits on a nearby post.

The caption, Like a Jew in Krahwinkel without a head, refers to the stereotype of the excitable, overreacting Jewish peddler who, when pushed into a corner, looses his head. The fact that he reacts this way when confronted by an authority figure, such as a soldier, supports the antisemitic notion that he has something to hide and has probably done something wrong.

Colored etching, A Rapturous view of the Sun, with a caricature of a Jewish peddler sitting on a rock along the road outside a village, regarding the bright yellow sun above the mountain. There were hellers to a krone and the coupons were issued in several denominations with antisemitic quotes from different historical figures.

The goal of the Antisemitenbund was to unite all anti-Semites, in order to protect them from the economic, political, and social influence of the Jews. They called for the legal separation of Jews and non-Jews, the expulsion of Jews who arrived after , and wanted to ban Jews from public office, professions, land ownership, and other rights.

The League was founded during the financial crisis of , when many politicians, and the public, blamed Jews for the chaos, sparking sometimes violent demonstrations. It grew rapidly, attracting members from all political and social groups. By the s, the group was dominated by Austrian Nazi Party members, while asserting its independence and nonpolitical nature. In March , Germany annexed Austria, and the League was dissolved. The coupon is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Antisemitic, anti-Allies Nazi propaganda handbill issued in German occupied Netherlands showing the leaders of America, England, and the Soviet Union following the tune of a Jewish man playing a pipe. In May , Germany invaded and occupied the Netherlands, setting up a civil administration supervised by the SS. On December 7, , Japan attacked Pearl Harbor. Since Germany had a mutual assistance pact with Japan, they declared war against the US four days later.

Germany produced war propaganda in the language of the countries they occupied to convince the local populations of the threat posed by the Allies and the need to support the war effort. In this piece, they claim that the Allies are tools of the long standing Jewish conspiracy to dominate the world through their control of international finance. The handbill is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. These additional online resources from the U. Holocaust Memorial Museum will help you learn more about the Holocaust and research your family history.

The Holocaust Encyclopedia provides an overview of the Holocaust using text, photographs, maps, artifacts, and personal histories. Research family history relating to the Holocaust and explore the Museum's collections about individual survivors and victims of the Holocaust and Nazi persecution. This reference provides text, photographs, charts, maps, and extensive indexes.

Back to Results New Search. Blue, green, and brown beer stein with images of the expulsion of the Jews. Geography manufacture: Hohr-Grenzhausen Germany. Language German. Classification Household Utensils. Category Drinking vessels. Object Type Steins lcsh. Expand all About This Object.

Physical Description Cylindrical, offwhite glazed ceramic stein with a bas-relief design with red-brown and gray coloring, a curved handle with geometric decoration, and a lid with a pewter rim, flat ceramic disc inlay, pewter thumblift, and pewter mountings.

The inlay relief has a German text circling the top border and depicts a Jewish man in left profile with a grim expression and a very large hooked nose marching on barren, uneven ground. He has a walking stick in his right hand and carries his belongings in a sack tied to a stick held on his left shoulder. The stein has a plain offwhite rim, then several bands decorated and glazed light purple with molded geometric and floral patterns.

The body of the stein has a top panel with red-brown glaze decorated with 5 medallions with captioned portraits of Jewish men, a black medallion with German text, and 2 reliefs of a majestic domed temple. Covering most of the body is a large panel with with 2 scenes showing the expulsion of Jews from Germany, with blue skies and black accents.

The Jews have large, hooked noses and wear hats and long coats or dresses. In the left image, a German man stands on the left, pointing forward. He is surrounded by a crowned German eagle, flowers, and a townscape. In front of him is a crowd of Jewish men with walking sticks and sacks, fronted by 2 dogs with large nosed, human faces. The right image depicts the Jews arriving into the harbor in Israel on a large boat with human faces with large noses. On the shore are several tents and Jews dancing around a golden calf statue. Both panels have German text.

The flared base has a green, geometric patterned band and a mold number. Dimensions overall : 9.

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Materials overall : ceramic, pewter, paint, ceramic glaze. Biography The Katz Ehrenthal Collection is a collection of more than objects depicting Jews and antisemitic and anti-Jewish propaganda from the medieval to the modern era, in Europe, Russia, and the United States. It includes crude folk art as well as pieces created by Europe's finest craftsmen, prints and periodical illustrations, posters, paintings, decorative art, and toys and everyday household items decorated with depictions of stereotypical Jewish figures.

Peter married Bertha Breiden. The couple had five children, including a son, Paul. Peter was also trained by Reinhold Hanke Peter was the designer and modeler and Albert ran the factory. They initially made practical crockery and won first place prizes in exhibits in Antwerp and Koblenz in In about , they began producing steins. Peter, age 46, died on April 19, , in Germany.

Special Collection Katz Ehrenthal Collection. Keywords and Subjects. Topical Term Anti-Jewish propaganda. Antisemitism in art. Antisemitism--Germanyth century--Art. Folk art--Germany. Jews in art. Jews--Caricatures and cartoonsth century. Administrative History. Legal Status Permanent Collection. Rights and Restrictions. Conditions on Access No restrictions on access. Conditions on Use No restrictions on use. Also in Katz Ehrenthal collection The Katz Ehrenthal Collection is a collection of over objects depicting Jews and antisemitic and anti-Jewish propaganda from the medieval to the modern era, in Europe, Russia, and the United States.

Wooden marionette dressed as a Jewish banker Object 19th century German marionette dressed as an Orthodox Jewish banker in a somewhat shabby black suit. Bronze figurine of a seated Jewish peddler Object Small bronze statuette of an Orthodox Jewish peddler with stereotypical features, including thick lips, hooded eyes, and hooked nose, made in 19th century Austria. Bronze statue of a Jewish man with a rooster performing the kaparot ritual Object Detailed bronze figure of an Orthodox Jewish man holding a rooster upside down by its feet.

Ceramic change holder in the shape of an Orthodox Jewish man Object Ceramic change holder in the shape of an Orthodox Jewish man standing atop a shallow dish labelled, The Old Pal. Wooden folk art figurine of a Jewish freeloader Object Small roughly carved wooden figure of a Jewish moocher or schnorrer.

Caricature of Jewish man in a top hat with exaggerated facial features Object Small color print with a crudely exagerrated caricature of a Jewish stereotype, a schnorrer, or moocher, a short man in a top hat and ill fitting, shabby suit, and shoes. Pewter pepper shaker as a bearded Jewish peddler in tricorn hat Object Pewter pepper pot in the shape of a Jewish man in the tricorn hat, knee length jacket, and breeches fashionable circa , known as colonial style.

Faience style tile with an image of a Jewish peddler with a large box on his back Object Eighteenth century French tile with a colorful image of a stereotypical Jewish peddler striding along a path with a large wooden box strapped to the back. White porcelain match holder depicting a stereotypical Jewish peddler Object White porcelain match holder in the shape of a peddler with stereotypical Jewish features: an oversize nose, large, red lips, and wrinkled, blue and white suit, with grasping hands.

White porcelain figurine of a Jewish money changer in a gold dotted vest Object White porcelain figurine of a money changer with stereotypical Jewish features: an oversize nose and long, full beard, in a red-brown jacket, with an outstretched hand. Staffordshire loving cup printed with Lord Gordon's circumcision Object Staffordshire creamware double handed cup with 2 transfer painted scenes: one of sailors and a drinking song, Can of Grog, by Charles Didbin.

Porcelain figure of Shylock, richly dressed and carrying a dagger Object Colorful porcelain figurine of Shylock from Shakespeare's Merchant of Venice. Brass door knocker with the head of an evil looking Shylock Object Brass door knocker with the head of Shylock from Shakespeare's Merchant of Venice. Hand painted vase with a scene of Portia and Shylock in the courtroom Object Two handled vase in Austrian porcelain reproducing Victorian British illustrator Walter Paget's painting of Portia and Shylock in the courtroom scene from Shakespeare's Merchant of Venice.

Adams scalloped soup bowl with Portia in court with Shylock Object William Adams and Sons soup bowl with a scalloped rim with a colorful illustration of Portia and Shylock in the courtroom scene from Shakespeare's The Merchant of Venice. Porcelain figurine of a ribbon peddler in a red coat Object Brightly colored porcelain figurine of a Jewish peddler in red overcoat and green jacket selling ribbons and cloth from a tray hanging from his shoulder. Terracotta figurine of a Jewish ribbon peddler with a basket of colorful cloth Object Colorful terracotta figurine modelled by Anton Sohn in in early 19th century Germany.

Adams dinner plate with an image of Shylock and Tubal in conversation Object William Adams and Sons dinner plate decorated with a colorful illustration of Shylock and Tubal from the Shakespeare play, The Merchant of Venice. Pearlware pitcher with a Jewish peddler being chased by a housewife Object Purple pearl ware pitcher with a transfer print of an alarmed looking Jewish peddler being chased by a women with several brooms. Painted metal figure of a Jew on skis with an umbrella Object Cut out, painted metal silhouette of a man with stereotypical Jewish features, most noticeably, a huge, hooked nose and red hair, on skies, holding an open black umbrella over his head.

Comical figurine of a Jewish soldier, Austro-Hungarian Army Object Comical bronze figurine of a young, not especially promising, Jewish soldier. Ink caricature of three unlikely Polish Army recruits Object Cartoon, Eight Week Exercise, drawn by an unknown artist, of three very young, and comical looking, youth in ill fitting military uniforms, standing at parade rest. Musical chamber pot with an image of Hitler Object Crown Devon chamber pot music box with an image of Hitler inside the bowl.

Ceramic change plate depicting a greedy Jew admiring his gold coins Object Anti-semitic change plate modeled as Jewish man with a large, curved nose gazing at a pile of gold coins, signed Gluck Stilles.

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Porcelain cup shaped as the head of a sneering Jewish man Object Miniature, colorful ceramic mug in the shape of a Jewish man with an unpleasant facial expression. Small ceramic figure of a Jewish man in a long red coat Object Small ceramic figure of a Jewish man with painted sidelocks, a black hat, and long red coat. Porcelain figure of a Jewish matchmaker with his umbrella Object Porcelain figure of a Schadchen, a Yiddish term for matchmaker, in his traditional black suit and blue umbrella. Cork bottle stopper with a porcelain head depicting a Jewish steretoype Object This bottle stopper is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Bust of an unpleasant looking Jewish man picking his nose Object Small painted ceramic figurine of an anti-somitic caricature of a Jewish man with stereotypical features: curly hair, hooded eyes, and large nose and llips picking his nose. White porcelain figurine of a Jewish matchmaker with his umbrella Object White parian porcelain figurine, possibly a shadchan, Hebrew for matchmaker, made in late 19th century Russia. Ceramic jug shaped as a comical Jewish man with a collection box Object Small ceramic jug shaped as a comical Jewish man holding a collection box, labelled with the words Ikey and I Pay Out.

Murano glass figure of a Jew holding a full money bag Object Murano color glass figurine of a slender Jewish man Jew holding a large, bulging sack of money, with a suspicious look on his face. Rosewood snuff container with a carving of three Jewish merchants Object French rosewood snuffbox with a carving of the popular image, "The Hareskin Dealers," depicting three Jewish peddlers engaged in conversation.

Carved rosewood snuff container with an image of three Jewish peddlers on the cover Object Small Dutch rosewood snuffbox with a carving of the popular image, "The Hareskin Dealers," depicting three Jewish peddlers engaged in conversation. Bronze figurine in the shape of a seated Jewish fortune teller Object Bronze figure of a seated Jewish fortune teller with cards. Bisque change plate with figure of a Jew in a white plasterers coat in gray boots Object Porcelain bisque ashtray with figure of a Polish?

Cast brass figure of a Jew holding an ashtray Object This ashtray is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Metal ashtray in the form of a Jewish man holding a tray Object This ashtray is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Terracotta of a customs officer harassing a Jewish peddler and his son Object Colorful terracotta figure group based upon a watercolor, Customs House, created by Hieronymous Hess in Colorful terracotta figure group of a Jewish family dressed for Sabbath Object Colorful terracotta figure group based upon a watercolor, A Feast Day, created by Hieronymous Hess in Terracotta figurine of a Jewish marriage negotiation Object Colorful terracotta figure group, Lydia is Married, modelled by Anton Sohn in early 19th century Germany.

Colorful terracotta figure group of 4 Jewish men, a boy, and a goat Object Colorful terracotta figure group, Kinder Israel, modelled by Anton Sohn in early 19th century Germany. Terracotta figurine of a Jewish peddler with an underfed cow Object Colorful terracotta figurine of a Jewish dealer and a bony, worn out cow, modelled by Anton Sohn in early 19th century Germany. Terracotta figure group of 2 Jewish traders selling an old sagging cow Object Colorful terracotta figure group, Horse Trading, modelled by Anton Sohn in early 19th century Germany.

Wooden cane with a carved Orthodox Jewish man's beard as the grip Object Black painted walking stick carved from a single piece of wood with the handle made in the shape of a grotesque looking Orthodox Jewish man with a kippah. Silver plated cane knob shaped as a Jewish man in cap with sidelocks Object Cast silver plated walking stick handle in the shape of the head of a Jewish peddler with side locks and sharply pointed nose.

Wooden cane with a carved grip of a beardless Jew with distorted features Object Carved natural wood walking stick with a knob handle shaped as a Jewish man with an oversize nose and lips. Black wooden cane with a silver grip of a Jewish peddler's head Object Black wooden cane with a changeable cast silver plated knob handle in the shape of the head of a Jewish peddler with side locks and sharply pointed nose. Walking stick with the crudely carved head of a Jewish man Object Slender walking stick made from a single stick with a knob handle carved as a grotesque caricature of a Jewish man.

Wooden cane with a carved grip of a Jewish man with painted eyes Object Walking stick made from a single stick with a head carved in the shape of a young Jewish man in a cap. Wooden cane with a grip carved as grotesque Jewish man Object Wooden walking staff with a grip handle carved as a Jewish man with a huge nose and a grimace that reveals his missing teeth. Cane with a bone grip carved as a caricatured Jewish man's head with warts Object Walking stick with a black wooden shaft and a changeable bone handle carved as the exaggerated, caricatured head of an unattractive Jewish man with one gold tooth and an extremely elongated nose with big warts.

Crook handled staff with a carved Jewish head with bulging eyes Object Crook handled walking stick with an intricately carved head of a Jewish man with bulging eyes, and a patterned, segmented shaft giving it a snakelike appearance. Porcelain pitcher of a seated Fagin clutching his treasure box Object Porcelain pitcher in the form of Fagin, a Jewish criminal referred to as devil-like from the novel, Oliver Twist, by Charles Dickens, Royal Doulton Dickens ware dinner plate with Fagin Object Royal Doulton series ware plate with an illustration of Fagin, a Jewish criminal referred to as devil-like from the novel, Oliver Twist, by Charles Dickens, Royal Doulton Dickens ware pitcher with Fagin Object Royal Doulton series ware pitcher with an illustration of Fagin, a Jewish criminal referred to as devil-like from the novel, Oliver Twist, by Charles Dickens, Colorful Fagin fireplace tool holder with poker and tongs Object Cast iron fireplace tool holder with poker and tongs in the shape of Fagin, a Jewish criminal from the novel, Oliver Twist, by Charles Dickens, Porcelain figure of Fagin counting his money secretly at night Object This statue is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Thimble of Fagin's head by Harmer Sculptures Object This thimble is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Frosted drinking glass with a painted image of Fagin Object This drinking glass is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Pair of Adams stoneware candlesticks with scenes from Dickens Object Set of Adams ceramic candlesticks with painted scenes from two novels by Charles Dickens.

Manor pitcher in the shape of Fagin Object Manor pitcher in the shape of Fagin, a character from the novel Oliver Twist, , by Charles Dickens. Brass nutcracker with a Fagin shaped handle Object Brass lever nutcracker cast in the shape of Fagin holding a money bag. Porcelain figurine of a rosy cheeked Fagin Object Porcelain figurine of a rosy cheeked Fagin, a character from the novel Oliver Twist, , by Charles Dickens. Ceramic pitcher in the shape of Fagin Object Ceramic pitcher in the shape of Fagin, a character from the novel Oliver Twist, , by Charles Dickens. Van Dyck Ware plate with an image of Fagin with the handkerchiefs Object Van Dyck Ware plate with an image of Fagin with the pocket handkerchiefs, a character from the novel Oliver Twist, , by Charles Dickens.

Ceramic box with Fagin's image on the lid Object Ceramic box with Fagin's image on the lid, a character from the novel Oliver Twist, , by Charles Dickens. Painting on glass of Fagin with his toasting fork Object Painting on glass of Fagin, the devil-like Jewish character from the novel, Oliver Twist, written by Charles Dickens in Painted metal wall bust of a sneering Jewish man in a shtreimel Object Bas relief wall plaque of a Jewish man in a shtreimel, a cloth hat with fur trim often worn by Eastern European Orthodox Jews in the 19th-early 20th century.

Brass horse medallion with Fagin touching his finger to his nose Object Cast horse brass with an image of Fagin touching his finger to his nose. Bossons painted chalkwork wall decoration of Fagin's head Object This bas-relief is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Bronze plaque with a full length image of Fagin Object Cast bronze plaque of Fagin, a devil-like Jewish criminal from the novel, Oliver Twist, by Charles Dickens, Painted ceramic wall plaque of a grostesque, grinning Fagin Object This plaque is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Bronze statue of a Jewish man as the pagan god Mercury Object Bronze sculpture by Bruno Zach of the pagan deity Mercury as an offensively buffoonish Jewish man. Porcelain mug with a scene of Oliver Twist meeting Fagin Object This mug is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Ceramic tile with an impression of a miserly Jew holding a money bag Object This tile is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Copper painted metal dish with bas relief of 3 Jewish men on a bench Object Small bronze dish with the caption, Till we three meet again, and a bas relief of three old Jewish men talking on a bench, umbrellas at their side. Bronze dish with bas relief of 3 Jewish men on a bench Object Small bronze dish captioned, Karlsbader Idyll, with a bas relief of three old Jewish men talking on a bench, umbrellas at their side. Hand painted metal figure group of 3 Jews on a bench with their umbrellas Object This statue is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

White painted white ceramic group of 3 Jews on a bench with their umbrellas Object This statue is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Hand painted ceramic relief of 3 Jews on a bench with their umbrellas Object This bas-relief is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

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Porcelain tobacco jar with lid shaped as the head of a Jew Object This tobacco jar with lid is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Carved wooden figure of a Jewish doctor in white coat and head mirror Object Contemporary, carved and painted wooden figure of a Jewish physician from Warsaw, Poland.

Metal doorstop with a bas relief of 3 Jews on a red bench Object This door stop is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Ceramic figurine of a Jewish man with a boutonniere Object Ceramic figure of a stereotypical Jewish man in dilapidated top hat and suit, wearing a boutonniere. Green ceramic figurine of a Jewish peddler counting his money Object This figure is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials.

Tobacco pipe with decorative wooden stand of three Jews on a bench Object This tobacco pipe is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Carved cigarette and match holder of a Jewish peddler carrying a large sack Object This cigarette holder is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Bronze dish of a Jewish peddler at an open window Object Bronze plated metal dish, possibly used as an ashtray, with a bas relief of a Jewish peddler calling at an open window.

Wooden cigarette holder shaped as a Jewish peddler with a removable head Object This cigarette holder is one of the more than items in the Katz Ehrenthal Collection of antisemitic artifacts and visual materials. Porcelain tobacco bowl with an image of three Jewish hareskin dealers painted on the front Object Tobacco pipe bowl with an image of three Jewish hareskin dealers painted on the front.