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רוצה לעזור לנו לשפר את התוכן? אפשר לשלוח הצעות

מקור השם פלדמן

FELDMAN

שמות משפחה נובעים מכמה מקורות שונים. לעיתים לאותו שם קיים יותר מהסבר אחד. פלד היא מילה גרמנית / יידיש שפירושה "שדה". פלד הוא שם מלאכותי אשר יכול להופיע בזכות עצמו, כתחילית, כמו בשם פלדברג, או כסופית, כמו בשם רוזנפלד. במקרים מסויימים פלד הוא טופונים (שם הנגזר משם של מקום כגון עיירה, עיר, מחוז או ארץ). שמות אלו, אשר נובעים משמות של מקומות, לא בהכרח מעידים על קשר היסטורי ישיר לאותו מקום, אבל יכולים להצביע על קשר בלתי ישיר בין נושא השם או אבותיו לבין מקום לידה, מגורים ארעיים, אזור מסחר או קרובי משפחה. שם משפחה זה קשור בשמה של העיירה פלד, ליד קלגנפורט, אוסטריה. במקרים אחרים אפשר שהשם פלדמן אומץ ע"י יהודים אשר התגוררו בכפרים או שהיה להם קשר עיסקי או אחר עם האוכלוסיה הכפרית. פלדמן היה שם נפוץ במיוחד בין יהודי מערב אוקראינה, גליציה המזרחית ובסרביה. באיזורים אלה התקיימה בתחילת המאה ה-19 אוכלוסיה יהודית כפרית משמעותית.

פלד, שפירושו המילולי "שדה" בגרמנית וביידיש, הוא רכיב נפוץ ביצירת שמות משפחה מלאכותיים יהודיים, כלומר שמות משפחה אשר לא מתייחסים לשום תכונה של מי שנשא שם משפחה זה לראשונה, פלד יכול להופיע בתור קידומת, כמו בשם פלדמן, וגם כסופית, כמו בשם אהרנפלד.

אישים מוכרים בעלי שם המשפחה היהודי פלדמן כוללים את וילהלם פלדמן (1919-1868), מחבר ומבקר יליד פולין; ובמאה ה-20 את לואיס פלדמן, רופא אמריקאי יליד רוסיה; ואת מיכאל פלדמן, מחנך וביולוג ישראלי.
מספר פריט:
164883
חובר ע"י חוקרים של אנו מוזיאון העם היהודי
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Hebrew author, journalist

Born in Zborov, he received a traditional and a secular education and trained for a time at an agricultural institute in Berlin. In 1903 he published his first essay and in 1906 moved to London where he and Yosef Hayym Brenner founded the Hebrew periodical Ha-Meorer. In 1907 he settled in Erets Israel where he was secretary of the Jaffa office of the World Zionist Organization and was active in promoting the immigration of Jews from Yemen. He participated in the founding of kevutzat Kinneret and in 1910 moved to Jerusalem where he taught at high schools. For several years after the War he directed the Mizrachi headquarters in Palestine and edited its publications. He also edited Ha-Hed, the religious monthly published by the Jewish National Fund. An advocate of Jewish-Arab understanding he was a founder and activist of the Berit Shalom movement and similar bodies advocating a binational state, and edited their journals. He translated Herzl's Diaries into Hebrew.
Feldman, Nico (1907-1980), tenor and cantor, born as Abraham Feldman in Turnu Severin (now Drobeta Turnu Severin), Romania. The family moved to Bucharest, Romania, before WW1. Feldman started to sing at the age of nine in children's choruses at the local opera house, and then he studied music in Bucharest, graduating from the Italian Academy of Music. He immigrated to Eretz Israel in 1933.

After a couple of years during which he was a laborer paving roads in Petach Tikva, he restarted his musical career. He joined the newly established Palestine Folk Opera of Tel Aviv ("Haopera Haeretz Israelit Haamamit") in 1940 and became its first tenor. He stayed with this company, known after 1945 as the Israel National Opera, for eight seasons. He sang major parts in the French, Italian and Hebrew repertoires, including the leading role in Dan the Guard ("Dan HaShomer"), the first Hebrew opera by Marc Lavry, with a libretto by the poet Shin Shalom and writer Max Brod.

After 1946 Feldman embarked on an international career. While based in Paris, France, where he was a member of the Opera Comique, he went on tours to Toulouse, Bordeaux and other cities in France as well as to England, where he appeared on BBC television, Ireland, Belgium, Netherlands and Italy. He also performed in Tunisia, Algeria and Morocco, at the time under French rule. In North Africa he sang especially in front of audiences from the local Jewish communities bringing to them songs from the Hebrew repertoire of Israel. Many of his recitals were dedicated to fund raising efforts on behalf of Israel.

In 1956 he immigrated to USA settling in New York. His career in the United States included performances and recitals in New York and other American cities as well as on TV, including an appearance at the Ed Sullivan Show on July 31, 1960. Feldman moved to Miami Beach, FL., in 1964, where he became the cantor of the Temple Menorah Congregation, a position he held until his death. He not only conducted services, as the traditional Seder at the Fontainebleau Hotel of Miami Beach, but also appeared in concerts and recitals at the Theater of the Performing Arts. He was the president of the Cantors Association of Greater Miami.

His discography, mainly from the 1950s and early 1960s, include operatic roles - La Juive ("The Jewess") by Fromental Halévy, Italian and Neapolitan songs, Israeli and Yiddish folk songs.

Radu F. Alexandru (born Feldman) (b.1943), playwright, novelist and politician, born in Bucharest, Romania. He graduated from the Faculty of Mathematics of the Univerity of Bucharest in 1965, then studied philosophy, graduating in 1974, and attended postgraduate courses in theater directing at the Institutul de Artă Teatrală și Cinematografică (IATC) (1983).

He worked as a mathematics teacher from 1965 to 1970, then he was editor of the Cutezatorul magazine from 1970 to 1974, editor of the Animafilm studio from 1974 to 1990, and then a government and parliamentary counselor from 1990 to 1996.

Alexandru published his first book, Cu fata spre ceilalti (“Facing the others”) in 1971, and his first play Umbrele zilei (Day’s shadows”,) was performed at the Victor Ion Popa Theater in Barlad, Romania, in 1974.

His plays Dinu, Saltimbancii, Iubiri, A chance for everyone, Omul care face minuni (“The man who works miracles”), Mansarda (“Attic”), Privind in jur cu ochi fara lumina (“Looking around with eyes without light”), Nimic despre Hamlet (“Nothing about Hamlet”) were performed at theaters in Bucharest and other cities in Romania.. Alexandru is the author of many screenplays, including La capatul liniei (“At the end of the line”, 1981), Punct. Si de la capat (“Period. And from the End”, 1983), Omul zilei,(“ Man of the Day”, 1997). He was a member of the Board of Directors of the Romanian Writers' Union, a member of the Union of Film Authors and Directors, executive director of the Forum for the State of Culture Foundation.

A member of the National Liberal Party (PNL), he served as senator in the Romanian Parliament during 1996-2012. Alexandru was vice-president of the Romania-Israel Interparliamentary Friendship Group and vice-president of the Romania-Israel Cultural Friendship Association.

Ludovic Feldman (1893-1987), violinist and composer, born in Galati, Romania. He started his musical studies in Galati during 1903-1909, and then continued at the Conservatory in Bucharest until 1911, when he received an internship at Neues Wiener Konservatorium In Vienna, Austria, staying there until 1913. 

Feldman was the concert-master of the Zagreb Opera Orchestra during 1925-1926. He returned to Bucharest in 1926 as first violinist at the Romanian Opera Orchestra, a position he held until 1940. In parallel he was a member of the Teodorescu Quartet in Bucharest and violinist at the Romanian Philharmonic Orchestra until 1940, when he was fired as a result of the anti-Semitic policy of the Fascist regime in Romania. Feldman was defended by Mihail Jora and Geore Enescu, who intervened, in difficult moments, for the exceptional violinist of the Philharmonic.

After the Holocaust, he returned to the Romanian Philharmonic Orchestra serving as its concert-master for eight years until his retirement in 1953. From 1953 to 1963 Feldman was director of the Symphony and Chamber Music Bureau of the Romanian Union of Composers.

Many of his compositions contain a theme of folk inspiration translated into a modern language. His works include 4 Orchestra Suite (1948, 1949, 1952, 1960), Concerto for two string orchestras, celestial, piano and percussion (1958), Concert Symphony for String Orchestra (1971), Concertino (1975), Concert piece (1979), Ballad for violin and orchestra (1952), Miniatures, sketches, preludes for piano 2 and 4 hands (1959), In memoriam of Anne Franck, Tragic poem.

Feldman received the Prize of the Romanian Union of Composers (1968, 1970, 1972), the State Prize (1952), and the Prize of the Romanian Academy (1978).

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רוצה לעזור לנו לשפר את התוכן? אפשר לשלוח הצעות
מקור השם פלדמן
FELDMAN

שמות משפחה נובעים מכמה מקורות שונים. לעיתים לאותו שם קיים יותר מהסבר אחד. פלד היא מילה גרמנית / יידיש שפירושה "שדה". פלד הוא שם מלאכותי אשר יכול להופיע בזכות עצמו, כתחילית, כמו בשם פלדברג, או כסופית, כמו בשם רוזנפלד. במקרים מסויימים פלד הוא טופונים (שם הנגזר משם של מקום כגון עיירה, עיר, מחוז או ארץ). שמות אלו, אשר נובעים משמות של מקומות, לא בהכרח מעידים על קשר היסטורי ישיר לאותו מקום, אבל יכולים להצביע על קשר בלתי ישיר בין נושא השם או אבותיו לבין מקום לידה, מגורים ארעיים, אזור מסחר או קרובי משפחה. שם משפחה זה קשור בשמה של העיירה פלד, ליד קלגנפורט, אוסטריה. במקרים אחרים אפשר שהשם פלדמן אומץ ע"י יהודים אשר התגוררו בכפרים או שהיה להם קשר עיסקי או אחר עם האוכלוסיה הכפרית. פלדמן היה שם נפוץ במיוחד בין יהודי מערב אוקראינה, גליציה המזרחית ובסרביה. באיזורים אלה התקיימה בתחילת המאה ה-19 אוכלוסיה יהודית כפרית משמעותית.

פלד, שפירושו המילולי "שדה" בגרמנית וביידיש, הוא רכיב נפוץ ביצירת שמות משפחה מלאכותיים יהודיים, כלומר שמות משפחה אשר לא מתייחסים לשום תכונה של מי שנשא שם משפחה זה לראשונה, פלד יכול להופיע בתור קידומת, כמו בשם פלדמן, וגם כסופית, כמו בשם אהרנפלד.

אישים מוכרים בעלי שם המשפחה היהודי פלדמן כוללים את וילהלם פלדמן (1919-1868), מחבר ומבקר יליד פולין; ובמאה ה-20 את לואיס פלדמן, רופא אמריקאי יליד רוסיה; ואת מיכאל פלדמן, מחנך וביולוג ישראלי.
חובר ע"י חוקרים של אנו מוזיאון העם היהודי
לודוביק פלדמן
רדו פ. אלכסנדרו
פלדמן,ניקו
פלדמן-רדלר, יהושע

Ludovic Feldman (1893-1987), violinist and composer, born in Galati, Romania. He started his musical studies in Galati during 1903-1909, and then continued at the Conservatory in Bucharest until 1911, when he received an internship at Neues Wiener Konservatorium In Vienna, Austria, staying there until 1913. 

Feldman was the concert-master of the Zagreb Opera Orchestra during 1925-1926. He returned to Bucharest in 1926 as first violinist at the Romanian Opera Orchestra, a position he held until 1940. In parallel he was a member of the Teodorescu Quartet in Bucharest and violinist at the Romanian Philharmonic Orchestra until 1940, when he was fired as a result of the anti-Semitic policy of the Fascist regime in Romania. Feldman was defended by Mihail Jora and Geore Enescu, who intervened, in difficult moments, for the exceptional violinist of the Philharmonic.

After the Holocaust, he returned to the Romanian Philharmonic Orchestra serving as its concert-master for eight years until his retirement in 1953. From 1953 to 1963 Feldman was director of the Symphony and Chamber Music Bureau of the Romanian Union of Composers.

Many of his compositions contain a theme of folk inspiration translated into a modern language. His works include 4 Orchestra Suite (1948, 1949, 1952, 1960), Concerto for two string orchestras, celestial, piano and percussion (1958), Concert Symphony for String Orchestra (1971), Concertino (1975), Concert piece (1979), Ballad for violin and orchestra (1952), Miniatures, sketches, preludes for piano 2 and 4 hands (1959), In memoriam of Anne Franck, Tragic poem.

Feldman received the Prize of the Romanian Union of Composers (1968, 1970, 1972), the State Prize (1952), and the Prize of the Romanian Academy (1978).

Radu F. Alexandru (born Feldman) (b.1943), playwright, novelist and politician, born in Bucharest, Romania. He graduated from the Faculty of Mathematics of the Univerity of Bucharest in 1965, then studied philosophy, graduating in 1974, and attended postgraduate courses in theater directing at the Institutul de Artă Teatrală și Cinematografică (IATC) (1983).

He worked as a mathematics teacher from 1965 to 1970, then he was editor of the Cutezatorul magazine from 1970 to 1974, editor of the Animafilm studio from 1974 to 1990, and then a government and parliamentary counselor from 1990 to 1996.

Alexandru published his first book, Cu fata spre ceilalti (“Facing the others”) in 1971, and his first play Umbrele zilei (Day’s shadows”,) was performed at the Victor Ion Popa Theater in Barlad, Romania, in 1974.

His plays Dinu, Saltimbancii, Iubiri, A chance for everyone, Omul care face minuni (“The man who works miracles”), Mansarda (“Attic”), Privind in jur cu ochi fara lumina (“Looking around with eyes without light”), Nimic despre Hamlet (“Nothing about Hamlet”) were performed at theaters in Bucharest and other cities in Romania.. Alexandru is the author of many screenplays, including La capatul liniei (“At the end of the line”, 1981), Punct. Si de la capat (“Period. And from the End”, 1983), Omul zilei,(“ Man of the Day”, 1997). He was a member of the Board of Directors of the Romanian Writers' Union, a member of the Union of Film Authors and Directors, executive director of the Forum for the State of Culture Foundation.

A member of the National Liberal Party (PNL), he served as senator in the Romanian Parliament during 1996-2012. Alexandru was vice-president of the Romania-Israel Interparliamentary Friendship Group and vice-president of the Romania-Israel Cultural Friendship Association.

Feldman, Nico (1907-1980), tenor and cantor, born as Abraham Feldman in Turnu Severin (now Drobeta Turnu Severin), Romania. The family moved to Bucharest, Romania, before WW1. Feldman started to sing at the age of nine in children's choruses at the local opera house, and then he studied music in Bucharest, graduating from the Italian Academy of Music. He immigrated to Eretz Israel in 1933.

After a couple of years during which he was a laborer paving roads in Petach Tikva, he restarted his musical career. He joined the newly established Palestine Folk Opera of Tel Aviv ("Haopera Haeretz Israelit Haamamit") in 1940 and became its first tenor. He stayed with this company, known after 1945 as the Israel National Opera, for eight seasons. He sang major parts in the French, Italian and Hebrew repertoires, including the leading role in Dan the Guard ("Dan HaShomer"), the first Hebrew opera by Marc Lavry, with a libretto by the poet Shin Shalom and writer Max Brod.

After 1946 Feldman embarked on an international career. While based in Paris, France, where he was a member of the Opera Comique, he went on tours to Toulouse, Bordeaux and other cities in France as well as to England, where he appeared on BBC television, Ireland, Belgium, Netherlands and Italy. He also performed in Tunisia, Algeria and Morocco, at the time under French rule. In North Africa he sang especially in front of audiences from the local Jewish communities bringing to them songs from the Hebrew repertoire of Israel. Many of his recitals were dedicated to fund raising efforts on behalf of Israel.

In 1956 he immigrated to USA settling in New York. His career in the United States included performances and recitals in New York and other American cities as well as on TV, including an appearance at the Ed Sullivan Show on July 31, 1960. Feldman moved to Miami Beach, FL., in 1964, where he became the cantor of the Temple Menorah Congregation, a position he held until his death. He not only conducted services, as the traditional Seder at the Fontainebleau Hotel of Miami Beach, but also appeared in concerts and recitals at the Theater of the Performing Arts. He was the president of the Cantors Association of Greater Miami.

His discography, mainly from the 1950s and early 1960s, include operatic roles - La Juive ("The Jewess") by Fromental Halévy, Italian and Neapolitan songs, Israeli and Yiddish folk songs.
Hebrew author, journalist

Born in Zborov, he received a traditional and a secular education and trained for a time at an agricultural institute in Berlin. In 1903 he published his first essay and in 1906 moved to London where he and Yosef Hayym Brenner founded the Hebrew periodical Ha-Meorer. In 1907 he settled in Erets Israel where he was secretary of the Jaffa office of the World Zionist Organization and was active in promoting the immigration of Jews from Yemen. He participated in the founding of kevutzat Kinneret and in 1910 moved to Jerusalem where he taught at high schools. For several years after the War he directed the Mizrachi headquarters in Palestine and edited its publications. He also edited Ha-Hed, the religious monthly published by the Jewish National Fund. An advocate of Jewish-Arab understanding he was a founder and activist of the Berit Shalom movement and similar bodies advocating a binational state, and edited their journals. He translated Herzl's Diaries into Hebrew.