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Out of the Shoebox: An Autobiographic Mystery

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Out of the Shoebox is a fascinating journal that reads like a detective story, comes across as an imaginative quest into the past, yet is the true personal story of the writer, Yaron Reshef. An unexpected phone call hurls Reshef into an intensive two-year journey, during which he has to solve a mystery that took shape in the 1930s and gradually unfolded in the present. A m Out of the Shoebox is a fascinating journal that reads like a detective story, comes across as an imaginative quest into the past, yet is the true personal story of the writer, Yaron Reshef. An unexpected phone call hurls Reshef into an intensive two-year journey, during which he has to solve a mystery that took shape in the 1930s and gradually unfolded in the present. A mysterious lot, a forgotten bank account, a people long gone – along with their memory which were obliterated during the Holocaust. All of these rise to the surface, bearing with them memories and emotions previously hidden away in the shoebox. “I had no intention of writing a book. I had no need to write a story in general nor a story about my family and the Holocaust in particular. But life being what it is, sometimes things happen in mysterious, even surprising ways. Stuff that used to take center stage moves to the background, and background stuff moves downstage and center. That’s what happened in my case.” (Yaron Reshef)


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Out of the Shoebox is a fascinating journal that reads like a detective story, comes across as an imaginative quest into the past, yet is the true personal story of the writer, Yaron Reshef. An unexpected phone call hurls Reshef into an intensive two-year journey, during which he has to solve a mystery that took shape in the 1930s and gradually unfolded in the present. A m Out of the Shoebox is a fascinating journal that reads like a detective story, comes across as an imaginative quest into the past, yet is the true personal story of the writer, Yaron Reshef. An unexpected phone call hurls Reshef into an intensive two-year journey, during which he has to solve a mystery that took shape in the 1930s and gradually unfolded in the present. A mysterious lot, a forgotten bank account, a people long gone – along with their memory which were obliterated during the Holocaust. All of these rise to the surface, bearing with them memories and emotions previously hidden away in the shoebox. “I had no intention of writing a book. I had no need to write a story in general nor a story about my family and the Holocaust in particular. But life being what it is, sometimes things happen in mysterious, even surprising ways. Stuff that used to take center stage moves to the background, and background stuff moves downstage and center. That’s what happened in my case.” (Yaron Reshef)

30 review for Out of the Shoebox: An Autobiographic Mystery

  1. 5 out of 5

    Kathleen

    Reading this book was a memorable and enlightening experience and I thank the author for making it available to me. I read until late last night and finished this afternoon, with trips to the computer to "see" certain areas and events I knew little about. Yaron posted this this morning:"It was an amazing day. More than 30,000 readers downloaded my free eBook "Out of the Shoebox" from Amazon and the book reached No 1 Best Sellers in Kindle Store. Most of the readers were people with love and passi Reading this book was a memorable and enlightening experience and I thank the author for making it available to me. I read until late last night and finished this afternoon, with trips to the computer to "see" certain areas and events I knew little about. Yaron posted this this morning:"It was an amazing day. More than 30,000 readers downloaded my free eBook "Out of the Shoebox" from Amazon and the book reached No 1 Best Sellers in Kindle Store. Most of the readers were people with love and passion for genealogy and for family stories. This is a dream come true for every author, to have readers like you." In the afterword the author explains that he told the story as it happened rather than reconstruct it into book format. I admit that some cultural aspects of his life is Israel and exactly where Chortkow Poland is, was, and became required look ups but he did it exactly in the correct fashion. The truths that came to him were stark but the memories, stories and truths that were hidden from him were striking also. He had to wrest information from his past and from people and places who were determined to hide it. Not only was his life changed but he impacted others in the telling of it and sharing of events and places. Did his father come to him in the night or was he always with him,through every day of all those years? I feel that I know and thank you Yaron for letting me share this journey with you.

  2. 5 out of 5

    M.M. Hudson

    It is not too often that I sit and read a book in one sitting. However, with this book, I did just that. I was so enthralled that I simply could not put the book down. At first I thought this was a mystery like in suspense by the book's summary. This it is not. What it is though is a mystery that takes shape in the form of numerous calls, emails, old photos, and old letters. It is a mystery of unclaimed property that belongs to his father whom he only knew until the age of 7. The author was unexpe It is not too often that I sit and read a book in one sitting. However, with this book, I did just that. I was so enthralled that I simply could not put the book down. At first I thought this was a mystery like in suspense by the book's summary. This it is not. What it is though is a mystery that takes shape in the form of numerous calls, emails, old photos, and old letters. It is a mystery of unclaimed property that belongs to his father whom he only knew until the age of 7. The author was unexpectedly sent on a journey of family self-discovery that was not only eye opening but painful as well. The author was taken to the inner most depths of Chortkow where many of his own family members were killed in the Holocaust. Up until then, he knew very little of his family's history, including that of his father. Sadly still, many could not be found. The mystery unravels, property, treasures, and long ago painful memories. The book is full of photos of people whom might have been forgotten if it was not for the author's journey and that of circumstances. As sad as the book may seem, it is far from that. It is a book of hope and remembrance of people who deserved a better life and cut short by an atrocity that should never have happened. By far, I recommend picking up a copy of this book. 5 stars! Disclosure: I received a copy of this book from the author for exchange for my open and honest opinion. The views expressed here are 100% my own and may differ from yours. ~Naila Moon

  3. 5 out of 5

    Jane

    I received this book as a Goodreads Give-Away in return for an honest opinion about the book. Written by Yaron Reshef as a journal or memoir about his family's past, Out of the Shoebox: An Autobiographic Mystery is a a fascinating history of Mr. Reshef's family leading up to, during, and after World War II. The writing is concise and well-researched yet not too dry. The research that Mr. Reshef undertook shows what persistence and desire can accomplish. Students would do well to learn from him t I received this book as a Goodreads Give-Away in return for an honest opinion about the book. Written by Yaron Reshef as a journal or memoir about his family's past, Out of the Shoebox: An Autobiographic Mystery is a a fascinating history of Mr. Reshef's family leading up to, during, and after World War II. The writing is concise and well-researched yet not too dry. The research that Mr. Reshef undertook shows what persistence and desire can accomplish. Students would do well to learn from him that you don't find answers by giving up after the first try. The middle of the book (after the lot problem has been solved) seems a bit oddly placed, but after reading the explanation by the author, I understand why he did it that way. And as in all good mysteries, the conclusion of the book has an interesting twist (a most wonderful story). The only thing I think that would have added to the book is having a map or two to refer to while reading. I was able to find information online about the places Mr. Reshef talked about, but having the information handily available would be better. Thank you, Mr. Reshef and Goodreads, for giving me this book. It is truly a worthwhile book to read and to have.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Jenny

    Reading this book reminded me of how important it is to know your family history--not just your genealogical tree but to actually know the stories behind the people. The style of this book feels like you are just reading the author's journal as he is on his search, it's not polished but feels real.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Donna Frasor

    This is a nonfictional account of an Israeli trying to solve a mystery about his family's past. He takes us on a personal journey of remembering family members, many who died during the Holocaust in the Ukraine. Although I sometimes found him wandering in his account, I applaud him for recording his journey and giving us another account of a part of history that must never be forgotten.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Karen greer

    This was one amazing true story of a time most would rather forget ever happened in history. However, you have so many people, like this author, that will dig into his family history and get answers to questions he thought would never be answered. This is a very moving and true account of history. It is told in such a way as the readers feels he or she is there in past and present history. I am happy that this author was able to get answers to so many questions of the horrible time in the history This was one amazing true story of a time most would rather forget ever happened in history. However, you have so many people, like this author, that will dig into his family history and get answers to questions he thought would never be answered. This is a very moving and true account of history. It is told in such a way as the readers feels he or she is there in past and present history. I am happy that this author was able to get answers to so many questions of the horrible time in the history of the Jews. I too have tried to look into the past. Unfortunately I’ve hit too many walls and can’t go back to see what has happened to my family. I enjoyed this book beyond words. It was a very moving story.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Debi Lantzer

    I received Out of the Shoebox in ebook version in exchange for my honest opinion. I'm not usually one who reads books about history or autobiographies. In fact, skimming through the description of this book, I was under the impression this book was a mystery, so I agreed to take a look. The book starts out with Reshef receiving a phone call about a mysterious lot. The book goes back to the time of the Holocaust and Reshef's experiences with his family. He has to solve a mystery that took shape in I received Out of the Shoebox in ebook version in exchange for my honest opinion. I'm not usually one who reads books about history or autobiographies. In fact, skimming through the description of this book, I was under the impression this book was a mystery, so I agreed to take a look. The book starts out with Reshef receiving a phone call about a mysterious lot. The book goes back to the time of the Holocaust and Reshef's experiences with his family. He has to solve a mystery that took shape in the 1930's and gradually unfolded in the present. A mysterious lot, a forgotten bank account, a people long gone - along with their memory which were obliterated during the Holocaust. All of these rise to the surface, bearing with them memories and emotions previously hidden away in the shoebox. What's really cool is that there are pictures included - from the shoebox - giving you more of a visual image of what's being told in the story. While the book has the action and mystery of a detective novel, it is strung together from the photos and stories about real people. It tells of one man’s journey through his family’s reveling, wonderfully heartbreaking past. Reshef sets out to solve a mystery and is able to succeed at his task, and his determination is aspiring. It is an optimistic novel, and if you like historical autobiographies, this is definitely a book you shouldn't miss!

  8. 4 out of 5

    Alisa

    This seems like it should be dry reading. It's about Mr Reshef searching for more information on his family's history. In reality, the story is captivating and he captures the reader's interest; we want to know more about his family history as well. I enjoyed unraveling the mystery along with him, and the historical aspect is particularly pertinent as we are losing the generation that lived through that time period. Mr Reshef, thank you for sharing your story and your family's story with us.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Jenna-lee

    Very interesting memoir about the author's surprise at learning his father had owned property prior to World War II that was sitting in limbo, awaiting the author's (and his sister's) action to claim it. This reads like a diary but a bit faster paced. I enjoyed it because of the plain language and the history of an area about which I hadn't even known before this book. I borrowed it through the Kindle Prime Lending Library but would have paid for this self-published work had I been required to d Very interesting memoir about the author's surprise at learning his father had owned property prior to World War II that was sitting in limbo, awaiting the author's (and his sister's) action to claim it. This reads like a diary but a bit faster paced. I enjoyed it because of the plain language and the history of an area about which I hadn't even known before this book. I borrowed it through the Kindle Prime Lending Library but would have paid for this self-published work had I been required to do so.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Nancy

    An amazing journey This is a highly personal tale of an Israeli unraveling his family's past. Most of them died in the Holocaust in the Ukraine. The saga unfolds with the help of civil servants and regular folks.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Gloria

    This is a real page turner. It reads like a mystery, but is the story of a young man's search for knowledge of his families past. It is the story of a Jewish family -- loss and survival during the Holocaust. I highly recommend this book!

  12. 4 out of 5

    Katharine Ott

    "Out of the Shoebox: An Autobiographic Mystery" - written by Yaron Reshef, translated by Nina R Davis and Shira E Davis, and published in 2014 by CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform. Reshef's pathway to this memoir began with a notification that there existed a lot in Israel purchased by his father, and proof was needed to establish ownership. He jumped right into full-blown research as one discovery led to another, with a lot of serendipity. Along the way he found, "A connection that ma "Out of the Shoebox: An Autobiographic Mystery" - written by Yaron Reshef, translated by Nina R Davis and Shira E Davis, and published in 2014 by CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform. Reshef's pathway to this memoir began with a notification that there existed a lot in Israel purchased by his father, and proof was needed to establish ownership. He jumped right into full-blown research as one discovery led to another, with a lot of serendipity. Along the way he found, "A connection that makes the historical chronicles part of your own personal narrative." His research encompassed his family's lives in Poland, Vienna, Palestine and Israel and he writes eloquently of his emotions as different events are revealed. "A few years ago, when my mother was ninety nine years old, she confessed that she never forgave herself for living while her whole family perished in the Holocaust." The stories of the atrocities and betrayals have been told often, but each time it's difficult to read about and understand. Reshef's genealogical investigations uncovered his own family's part in history in fascinating detail and the book is a meaningful addition to the literature covering that time.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Pamela Marks

    This book like all books about the Holocaust touch my life in more ways them one. I was honored to meet another family who who endured so much, so that we might remember, that life will go on. I received this as a promotion to facilitate an honest and unbiased review. Even though I read many genres of books, my favorite genre to read is non-fiction about the Holocaust, survivors, and how they overcame what they went through. It fascinates me. I just don't understand how anyone let things get so o This book like all books about the Holocaust touch my life in more ways them one. I was honored to meet another family who who endured so much, so that we might remember, that life will go on. I received this as a promotion to facilitate an honest and unbiased review. Even though I read many genres of books, my favorite genre to read is non-fiction about the Holocaust, survivors, and how they overcame what they went through. It fascinates me. I just don't understand how anyone let things get so out of hand, turning a blind eye for so long, not to mention those who think it never happened no matter how much is written or even if they are shown video footage of the atrocities the prisoners of the Holocaust endured. I grew up very near to a family who survived the Holocaust, at least the mother anyways, I was too young and never asked what happened. All I remember is the tattooed numbers on her arm, that she was in her 90's and loved to see me dance, so dance is what I did, it brought her much joy. This book like every Holocaust book I have read has taken me in completely to a different time and place. This book is filled with mystery that unfolds as you read along. Amazing emotion and surprises are throughout the book. This will be a page turner for those who love history, non-fiction, mystery, and a roller coaster of emotions.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Chris Gregory

    Excellent writing, emotional story I like this type of book for several reasons. First of all it is well-written and told in a methodical fashion. Secondly, I firmly believe that all descendants and survivors of the Holocaust should write their story. This story must be told, especially since there are actually ruthless Radical Islamists who believe the Holocaust to be fiction. The truth must be told. Third, I enjoy reading history and when it is presented in a family memoir it becomes especially Excellent writing, emotional story I like this type of book for several reasons. First of all it is well-written and told in a methodical fashion. Secondly, I firmly believe that all descendants and survivors of the Holocaust should write their story. This story must be told, especially since there are actually ruthless Radical Islamists who believe the Holocaust to be fiction. The truth must be told. Third, I enjoy reading history and when it is presented in a family memoir it becomes especially personal. Finally, this particular author reminds me of myself as he searched for the answers and felt an invisible hand draw him to this writing. I went through a congruent process and wrote and published "Buckshot Pie" a similar family memoir that highlighted the service and sacrifices of my father and his brothers as they served this great nation during WW II. I salute this author and his family.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Charles

    Yaron Reshef apologizes for the sometimes choppy reading of the text. For a large part the book is taken from his notes as he is on his discovery journey. He truthfully states that approach sometimes led to contradictory information or restating some information from a new resource. As an amateur genealogist, I can appreciate the real struggle he went through in the beginning of his quest. About halfway through the book those rough elements smooth out as information is coming in greater quantiti Yaron Reshef apologizes for the sometimes choppy reading of the text. For a large part the book is taken from his notes as he is on his discovery journey. He truthfully states that approach sometimes led to contradictory information or restating some information from a new resource. As an amateur genealogist, I can appreciate the real struggle he went through in the beginning of his quest. About halfway through the book those rough elements smooth out as information is coming in greater quantities and in less time. In the end you realize you have been taken on an emotional trip that leaves you with tears of sadness for the story told and tears of gladness for Yaron's discovery. The most remarkable observation pairs the reaction of the WWII era population to the holocaust and the reaction of the populations one and two generations later. I don't think those images will be soon shaken from my memory.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Dee Renee Chesnut

    This book was recommended to members of a Facebook group for genealogists, and I am glad I read it. If you are looking for a strong narrative, you may be bored by the way the story is told. If you are familiar with a research process, you will understand the frustration when you cannot find the proof you need and the elation when evidence shows up in unexpected places. Reshef begins with his research diary and he adds transcriptions of diaries and his remembrances of family stories when his moth This book was recommended to members of a Facebook group for genealogists, and I am glad I read it. If you are looking for a strong narrative, you may be bored by the way the story is told. If you are familiar with a research process, you will understand the frustration when you cannot find the proof you need and the elation when evidence shows up in unexpected places. Reshef begins with his research diary and he adds transcriptions of diaries and his remembrances of family stories when his mother had difficulty in disclosing and discussing what happened to people she loved. I recommend this book to all genealogists and keepers of family history.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Kate S

    This was an interesting story that sucked me in pretty quick and made me want to know more about the family and the lot. Including pieces of journals was a nice touch. The book may benefit from an editor as there were several repetitive parts (which probably reflect the author's actual experience, but did not make great reading) and a lack of effective transitions from main story to tangential stories.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Rebecca Trotter

    First, I want to say something about the writing: it is in a conversational tone that is deceptively pleasant to read. Second, I say "deceptive" due to the subject matter is anything but pleasant. I could feel the writer's joy at all the serendipitous discoveries about his family's history, and then felt the sorrow once the significance of the discovery sinks in. For example: the shipping document sending his aunt, Dr. Sima Finkelman, to be exterminated at Belzac; her number was Rp 7-159.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Kim Murr

    Stayed up to finish it What's not to like? The story covers lifetimes, as all of our stories could. At times disjointed, I trudged on, sensing this was something important. I wish the photos were larger, as they leant great wealth to the tale.

  20. 4 out of 5

    edwina duque

    Awesome read Loved the book. Read it straight through. Such a sad yet awesome read. Thank you for sharing your story. I can honestly say I was not as knowledgeable about the Holocaust up until now.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Robin

    This was such an interesting story that I found myself sharing details with several others.

  22. 5 out of 5

    T.R. Robinson

    Straight off the reader is drawn into this tale that is remarkably well written considering it has been translated from Hebrew. It is described as ‘An Autobiographical Mystery’ but is in fact a combination of autobiography, biography and memoir. It all starts when the author is informed about a possible inheritance he had no knowledge of. This sends him on a journey of discovery that would last a year and a half. A journey during which he will discover much about his family, their friends and acq Straight off the reader is drawn into this tale that is remarkably well written considering it has been translated from Hebrew. It is described as ‘An Autobiographical Mystery’ but is in fact a combination of autobiography, biography and memoir. It all starts when the author is informed about a possible inheritance he had no knowledge of. This sends him on a journey of discovery that would last a year and a half. A journey during which he will discover much about his family, their friends and acquaintances. During which he will discover unpleasant, upsetting facts and will be led to destinations never before considered. Yes, it is an ‘adventure’ and in many ways a ‘mystery’ tour. His mother had been reticent about the old days, the memories too painful, so his knowledge of events had been limited. Now he would discover far more than he anticipated or expected possible. The accounts of how he researched and discovered various details and the assistance he received from public organisations are engaging in themselves. The issues and matters slowly uncovered are even more so. The reader is effortlessly carried along looking forward to what would come to light next. The book provides a combination of interesting social, world and personal histories. Though most will have some knowledge of the world events covered, this account provides a far more ‘human’ insight and understanding. The holocaust forms an important part of this tale; many of the author’s ancestors and their friends were victims. However, the book is about more than that and the author sensibly spares the reader too many horrific details. Nevertheless, an interesting element in the book is the inclusion of extracts from an aunt’s diary, kept in a note book while hiding from the Nazi’s. Not only will the reader sense the understandable concern but will also be shown how human nature can still be mean and uncaring even in the midst of such dreadful circumstances. Even when there is a common enemy. It would be unfair to both author and potential reader to go into too much further detail. Suffice it to say the reader accompanies the author on an interesting and informative journey. Understandably, the journey is an emotional one for the author with which the reader may empathise. There is one point, earlier in the book, when, so as to set context and relationships, there is a sort of family tree. Some may find this a little tedious and even perhaps uninteresting. Nevertheless, it is a necessary part of any such family history. Though the book may not appeal to all readers of autobiography, biography or memoir or general readers of mixed genre, it is well written and, as already said, draws the reader in and along. Four stars (4*).

  23. 4 out of 5

    LF Haines

    The documented journey was marvelously intimate. I felt as though Yaron and I were traveling along the same road together. After completing the the trip, Yaron had closure. I, on the other hand, would not be able to get the answers I hoped for because I am the grand-daughter of African-Americans who were one generation removed from the slave era here in the US. I have gathered census data, read correspondence and seen photographs, but there are so many questions I didn't know to ask. There are d The documented journey was marvelously intimate. I felt as though Yaron and I were traveling along the same road together. After completing the the trip, Yaron had closure. I, on the other hand, would not be able to get the answers I hoped for because I am the grand-daughter of African-Americans who were one generation removed from the slave era here in the US. I have gathered census data, read correspondence and seen photographs, but there are so many questions I didn't know to ask. There are discussions that never took place because my grandparents wanted their present to erase that time in the past. In my mid-fifties it was too late to get answers because those who could remember were gone.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer Malenius

    This story was both heart-wrenching and heart-warming. I love that the author took the time to thoroughly investigate his family's history, facing tremendous difficulties in the process. He gave his family a voice that had been silenced through the holocaust. I cannot even imagine the heart break of his family members and friends during that more horrendous of times. He painted his family beautifully with the memories he has, and the memories others have shared with him. I won this book on a good This story was both heart-wrenching and heart-warming. I love that the author took the time to thoroughly investigate his family's history, facing tremendous difficulties in the process. He gave his family a voice that had been silenced through the holocaust. I cannot even imagine the heart break of his family members and friends during that more horrendous of times. He painted his family beautifully with the memories he has, and the memories others have shared with him. I won this book on a goodreads.com giveaway.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Davida De la harpe

    This book has been sitting around on my Kindle for ages. I decided to read it and could not put it down. It is a fascinating family detective story. It is a" must read" for anyone who wants to know why we must avoid war and a lesson for those who think that targeting people for their faith is legitimate. It is a story of an ordinary family that became extraordinary, of a man who found that his faith and family are important, and who managed to chase the myriad clues that allowed him to piece tog This book has been sitting around on my Kindle for ages. I decided to read it and could not put it down. It is a fascinating family detective story. It is a" must read" for anyone who wants to know why we must avoid war and a lesson for those who think that targeting people for their faith is legitimate. It is a story of an ordinary family that became extraordinary, of a man who found that his faith and family are important, and who managed to chase the myriad clues that allowed him to piece together a story that must not be forgotten. Read it- you will be better for it.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Kelly-Louise

    True story of an Israeli man who tracks down his family history. He solves a mystery along the way and learns more about the fates of many of his relatives who were murdered in the Holocaust. The most interesting part for me was when he made a week-long visit to Chortkow, his parents' home town (in Poland at the time but then later in the USSR and now a part of Ukraine), and the surrounding areas, and got a feel for not only his family's personal stories and his roots, but also felt the overwhel True story of an Israeli man who tracks down his family history. He solves a mystery along the way and learns more about the fates of many of his relatives who were murdered in the Holocaust. The most interesting part for me was when he made a week-long visit to Chortkow, his parents' home town (in Poland at the time but then later in the USSR and now a part of Ukraine), and the surrounding areas, and got a feel for not only his family's personal stories and his roots, but also felt the overwhelming loss of entire Jewish communities having been exterminated in these areas.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Lori Winslow

    I really enjoyed the story of the author finding out about his father and that leading him to discover more about his family history and leads him on an unexpected journey. The author draws you into the story so well, you feel like you are there on this journey with him. I did not understand all of the references in the book since I'm not Jewish and don't know all the customs. I won this book as part of a giveaway on Goodreads.com

  28. 5 out of 5

    Ellie

    Excellent testimony of a descendant ... Of those murdered in the Holocaust in what is now the Ukraine. It is hard to imagine what a person had to go thru in order to survive in times of war, especially when one's people are the victims of what today is often called "ethnic cleansing" .

  29. 4 out of 5

    Christine

    Out of the Shoebox, indeed It was a little rough reading; I wonder if this might not have been originally published in English. Regardless, it was interesting to read how the author was drawn into exploring his family history and how he revived what had been long gone and almost erased from history.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Karen

    The story of a family in four parts. I felt they could have been stitched together better (though in the afterward, the author explains his reasoning behind putting the two middles sections where he did, which I appreciated). As a non-Jewish reader, I wished for more explanation of the Jewish terms (my Kindle dictionary was not much help).

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