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הפריט שבחרת:
שם משפחה
רוצה לעזור לנו לשפר את התוכן? אפשר לשלוח הצעות

מקור השם זינגר

SINGER

שמות משפחה נובעים מכמה מקורות שונים. לעיתים לאותו שם קיים יותר מהסבר אחד. שם משפחה זה נגזר מתשמישי דת או פעולות בעלות אופן דתי, ומתארים. זינגר מקביל לשם העברי משורר. שם זה מבליט את ההיבט המוסיקלי בתפקיד שממלא החזן.במקור שם המשפחה זינגר היה כינוי שהתייחס לחזן או לבני משפחתו. לעומת זאת השם בסו (באסו) מתייחס לאיכות קולו של החזן. שם זה מתועד עם יצחק בן אביגדור בס בשנת 1600. אחת הצורות המוקדמות היא סאנקמייסטר (מהמילה הגרמנית זינגמייסטר, כלומר "זמר מומחה"), המתועדת עם לזר סאנקמייסטר בשנת 1439 והיינריך סאנקמייסטר ב-1449. קאנטאריני, שהוא השם המקביל באיטלקית, היה שמה של משפחה ידועה באיטליה של המאה ה-16. קנטוריני מוזכר במאה ה-16. קנטור מתועד כשם משפחה יהודי ב-1679; זנגר בשנת 1683; בסיסטה במאה ה-17; שולזינגר בשנת 1709; זולסינגר ב-1724; קנטר ב-1736; ופורזינגר ב-1784. שמות סלביים מקבילים כוללים את סולוביי שפירושו המילולי הוא "זמיר", וספיבק. דסקלו היא גרסה רומנית שפירושה המילולי הוא "שמש" (בכנסיה).

שלושה אחים בשם סינגר - הרשל, יעקב ומשה - מהעיר טשין / צ'שין אשר בשלזיה מוזכרים ברשימת המשתתפים ביריד של לייפציג, גרמניה, בשנת 1676.

אישים ידועים בעלי שם המשפחה היהודי-גרמניזינגר כוללים במאה ה-17 את הסופר היידיש סלומו בן נפתלי זינגר; את סגן הפילדמרשל בצבא אוסטרו-הונגריה יוסף זינגר (1871-1797), אשר שימש כראש המטה של צבא אוסטריה באיטליה;את הסופר והעורך הכללי של האנציקלופדיה היהודית איסדור סינגר (1939-1859), יליד צ'כיה אשר חי בארה"ב, שם היה אחד המייסדים של "הליגה האמריקאי לזכויות האדם";ואת ההסטוריון הבריטי של תולדות המדע והרפואה צ'רלס יוסף זינגר (1960-1876), אשר שימש נכנשיא האגודה הבינלאומית להסטוריה של המדע. במאה ה-20 זינגר מתועד כשם משפחה יהודי עם משפחת זינגר, אשר התגוררה בעיירה ז'אדובה ליד צ'רנוביץ, צפון בוקובינה (היום אוקראינה), בשנים שלפני מלחמת העולם השנייה. כל יהודי קהילת ז'אדובה גורשו אל מחנות השמדה גרמניים ביולי 1941.
מספר פריט:
247071
חובר ע"י חוקרים של אנו מוזיאון העם היהודי
מקומות קרובים:
פריטים קשורים:
Singer, Gusztav De Severin (1863- ?), soldier, born in Somfa-Baranya, Hungary (then part of the Austrian Empire). He attended high school in Pecs, Hungary, and his basic military education he received in Budapest. A major in the Austro-Hungarian Army at the outbreak of the First World War, he was gravely wounded in the battle of Lwow (September 1914). Fighting throughout the Carpathian campaign, at the successful siege of Przemysl, he became seriously ill, and was brought to Budapest for treatment. Upon his recovery, in 1917, he was made a colonel, knighted and sent to the Romanian front. In 1918 he served in the military administration of occupied Serbia. Singer was the recipient of many high military distinctions.
Rabbi

He was rabbi in Varpalota and wrote studies of Hungarian history, particularly of the Varpalota community. He also wrote on the history of the Reform movement in Hungary in the 19th century. His son Leo Singer (died 1944) was also rabbi of Varpolota and a historian of Hungarian Jewry. He translated various works from Hebrew into Hungarian. He was killed in Auschwitz.
Rabbi

Born in Ungarisch-Brod (Uhersky Brod he studied in Moshe Sofer's yeshiva in Pressburg after which he was appointed director of education in Papa. From 1846 he was rabbi in Varpalota and from 1871 in Kirchdorf (Szepesujfalu). Singer was a noted talmudic scholar.
Singer, Odon Edmund (1831-1912), violinist and educator, born in Tata, Hungary (then part of the Austrian Empire). Singer was a fellow-student of the famous violonist Joseph Joachim (1831-1907). He received his musical education at the Conservatory of Vienna, Austria, and in Paris, France.

During the 1850's he gave successful concerts throughout Europe. In 1854 Franz Liszt recommended him for the position of concert master at Weimar, Germany. From 1861 on Singer was a professor of the Stuttgart conservatory. He was a prolific composer of serenades, fantasies, impromptus and other minor pieces, many of which were inspired by Hungarian folk music. He was also well known for his "Grosse theoretisch-praktische Violinschule". Singer died in Stuttgart, Germany.
Singer, Berthold (1860- ?), jurist, educator and diplomat, born in Jaszbereny, Hungary (then part of the Austrian Empire). He studied at the Universities of Budapest and Berlin, Germany, and in 1884 went to the United States. He settled in Chicago where he became consul of Spain, Costa Rica and El Salvador. From 1899 on he was consul-general of Nicaragua in Chicago, and subsequently became consul-general of Costa-Rica and Turkey; he still held those offices in 1943.

Singer was the author of several works on international patent and trade mark law. In 1918 the Chicago Law School conferred upon him the degree of LL.D. Subsequently he became lecturer of international law and a member of the advisory board of De Paul University, Chicago. He was also a knight and commander of the Order of Isabella the Catholic.

Singer's published books include: "Foreign Patents, Trade Marks and Designs" (1903); "United States and Foreign Copyright Laws" (1907); "Patent and Trade Mark Laws of the World" (1911); "Trade-Mark Laws of the World and Unfair Trade" (1913); "International Law" (1918); "Patent Laws of the World" (5th ed. 1930).

Ilona Singer-Weinberger (1905-1944), painter, born in Budapest, Hungary (then part of Austria-Hungary) into a family of merchants from Nové Strašecí, Bohemia (now in the Czech Republic). She grew up in Budapest and in Offenbach near Darmstadt, Germany and then studied at the United State School for Free and Applied Art in Berlin. She lived in Berlin, but travelled to Italy, staying in Rome from 1925 to 1926, and also to France and Switzerland. After 1936 it seems she returned to Czecholovakia settling for some time in Prague before she married Felix Weinberger in late 1930s. The couple moved to Hodonín, a town in Moravia. After the German occupation of the Czech lands, they were deported to Theresienstadt in January 1943 and were detained there until May 1944, when both were deported to Auschwitz Nazi death camp. Her works follow the Neue Sachlichkeit ("New Objectivity") movement, of them very few withstood the looting and destructions of WW2. Five paintings that were confiscated by the Nazis from various owners, including her sister Margarita, are now on display at the Jewish Museum of Prague.

Erwin Singer (1898-1962) painter, illustrator, teacher of art, born in Vienna, Austria (then part of Austria-Hungary). Erwin immigrated to the USA and practiced as a painter in Boston. He participated in numerous exhibitions. He is best-known for his illustrations to the The Children's Haggadah edited by A.M. Silbermann (1963). Singer collaborated with publishers and was considered an expert authority on illustrations. He died in the USA. 

Ludvik Singer (1876-1931), Zionist and political leader, born in Kolin, Czeck Republic (then in Bohemia part of the Austrian Empire). He studied at the University of Prague and the University of Vienna. Singer began his career as a lawyer first in his native town and then in Prague. In 1907 he joined the Zionist movement and soon became the leading personality among Czech-speaking Zionists. In 1910 he was elected chairman of the Zionist district committee for Bohemia. Upon his initiative the Národní rada židovská (Jewish National Council) was established in October 1918, as the representative organ of Jewish national minority in the new Czechoslovak Republic. As chairman of the Council, Singer negotiated with the leaders of Czechoslovakia, participated in the Paris Peace Conference after WW I, and achieved recognition for the Jewish nationality in the Czechoslovak constitution of 1920, the first recognition accorded for Jewish nationality in Europe. Singer was elected chairman of the Jewish Party (Židovská Strana), member of the municipal council of Prague, and, due to an election bloc together with the Polish minority (1929), member of parliament. In 1930 he was chairman of the Jewish community of Prague. Singer wrote two historical essays concerning about censorship during the reign of the Austrian Emperor Joseph II and on the history of the Edict of Tolerance in the Czech lands.

במאגרי המידע הפתוחים
גניאולוגיה יהודית
שמות משפחה
קהילות יהודיות
תיעוד חזותי
מרכז המוזיקה היהודית
שם משפחה
אA
אA
אA
רוצה לעזור לנו לשפר את התוכן? אפשר לשלוח הצעות
מקור השם זינגר
SINGER

שמות משפחה נובעים מכמה מקורות שונים. לעיתים לאותו שם קיים יותר מהסבר אחד. שם משפחה זה נגזר מתשמישי דת או פעולות בעלות אופן דתי, ומתארים. זינגר מקביל לשם העברי משורר. שם זה מבליט את ההיבט המוסיקלי בתפקיד שממלא החזן.במקור שם המשפחה זינגר היה כינוי שהתייחס לחזן או לבני משפחתו. לעומת זאת השם בסו (באסו) מתייחס לאיכות קולו של החזן. שם זה מתועד עם יצחק בן אביגדור בס בשנת 1600. אחת הצורות המוקדמות היא סאנקמייסטר (מהמילה הגרמנית זינגמייסטר, כלומר "זמר מומחה"), המתועדת עם לזר סאנקמייסטר בשנת 1439 והיינריך סאנקמייסטר ב-1449. קאנטאריני, שהוא השם המקביל באיטלקית, היה שמה של משפחה ידועה באיטליה של המאה ה-16. קנטוריני מוזכר במאה ה-16. קנטור מתועד כשם משפחה יהודי ב-1679; זנגר בשנת 1683; בסיסטה במאה ה-17; שולזינגר בשנת 1709; זולסינגר ב-1724; קנטר ב-1736; ופורזינגר ב-1784. שמות סלביים מקבילים כוללים את סולוביי שפירושו המילולי הוא "זמיר", וספיבק. דסקלו היא גרסה רומנית שפירושה המילולי הוא "שמש" (בכנסיה).

שלושה אחים בשם סינגר - הרשל, יעקב ומשה - מהעיר טשין / צ'שין אשר בשלזיה מוזכרים ברשימת המשתתפים ביריד של לייפציג, גרמניה, בשנת 1676.

אישים ידועים בעלי שם המשפחה היהודי-גרמניזינגר כוללים במאה ה-17 את הסופר היידיש סלומו בן נפתלי זינגר; את סגן הפילדמרשל בצבא אוסטרו-הונגריה יוסף זינגר (1871-1797), אשר שימש כראש המטה של צבא אוסטריה באיטליה;את הסופר והעורך הכללי של האנציקלופדיה היהודית איסדור סינגר (1939-1859), יליד צ'כיה אשר חי בארה"ב, שם היה אחד המייסדים של "הליגה האמריקאי לזכויות האדם";ואת ההסטוריון הבריטי של תולדות המדע והרפואה צ'רלס יוסף זינגר (1960-1876), אשר שימש נכנשיא האגודה הבינלאומית להסטוריה של המדע. במאה ה-20 זינגר מתועד כשם משפחה יהודי עם משפחת זינגר, אשר התגוררה בעיירה ז'אדובה ליד צ'רנוביץ, צפון בוקובינה (היום אוקראינה), בשנים שלפני מלחמת העולם השנייה. כל יהודי קהילת ז'אדובה גורשו אל מחנות השמדה גרמניים ביולי 1941.
חובר ע"י חוקרים של אנו מוזיאון העם היהודי
לודוויג זינגר
ארווין זינגר
אילונה סינגר-ויינברגר
סינגר, ברתולד
סינגר, אודון אדמונד
Singer, Pesah
Singer, Abraham
סינגר, גוסטב דה סברין

Ludvik Singer (1876-1931), Zionist and political leader, born in Kolin, Czeck Republic (then in Bohemia part of the Austrian Empire). He studied at the University of Prague and the University of Vienna. Singer began his career as a lawyer first in his native town and then in Prague. In 1907 he joined the Zionist movement and soon became the leading personality among Czech-speaking Zionists. In 1910 he was elected chairman of the Zionist district committee for Bohemia. Upon his initiative the Národní rada židovská (Jewish National Council) was established in October 1918, as the representative organ of Jewish national minority in the new Czechoslovak Republic. As chairman of the Council, Singer negotiated with the leaders of Czechoslovakia, participated in the Paris Peace Conference after WW I, and achieved recognition for the Jewish nationality in the Czechoslovak constitution of 1920, the first recognition accorded for Jewish nationality in Europe. Singer was elected chairman of the Jewish Party (Židovská Strana), member of the municipal council of Prague, and, due to an election bloc together with the Polish minority (1929), member of parliament. In 1930 he was chairman of the Jewish community of Prague. Singer wrote two historical essays concerning about censorship during the reign of the Austrian Emperor Joseph II and on the history of the Edict of Tolerance in the Czech lands.

Erwin Singer (1898-1962) painter, illustrator, teacher of art, born in Vienna, Austria (then part of Austria-Hungary). Erwin immigrated to the USA and practiced as a painter in Boston. He participated in numerous exhibitions. He is best-known for his illustrations to the The Children's Haggadah edited by A.M. Silbermann (1963). Singer collaborated with publishers and was considered an expert authority on illustrations. He died in the USA. 

Ilona Singer-Weinberger (1905-1944), painter, born in Budapest, Hungary (then part of Austria-Hungary) into a family of merchants from Nové Strašecí, Bohemia (now in the Czech Republic). She grew up in Budapest and in Offenbach near Darmstadt, Germany and then studied at the United State School for Free and Applied Art in Berlin. She lived in Berlin, but travelled to Italy, staying in Rome from 1925 to 1926, and also to France and Switzerland. After 1936 it seems she returned to Czecholovakia settling for some time in Prague before she married Felix Weinberger in late 1930s. The couple moved to Hodonín, a town in Moravia. After the German occupation of the Czech lands, they were deported to Theresienstadt in January 1943 and were detained there until May 1944, when both were deported to Auschwitz Nazi death camp. Her works follow the Neue Sachlichkeit ("New Objectivity") movement, of them very few withstood the looting and destructions of WW2. Five paintings that were confiscated by the Nazis from various owners, including her sister Margarita, are now on display at the Jewish Museum of Prague.

Singer, Berthold (1860- ?), jurist, educator and diplomat, born in Jaszbereny, Hungary (then part of the Austrian Empire). He studied at the Universities of Budapest and Berlin, Germany, and in 1884 went to the United States. He settled in Chicago where he became consul of Spain, Costa Rica and El Salvador. From 1899 on he was consul-general of Nicaragua in Chicago, and subsequently became consul-general of Costa-Rica and Turkey; he still held those offices in 1943.

Singer was the author of several works on international patent and trade mark law. In 1918 the Chicago Law School conferred upon him the degree of LL.D. Subsequently he became lecturer of international law and a member of the advisory board of De Paul University, Chicago. He was also a knight and commander of the Order of Isabella the Catholic.

Singer's published books include: "Foreign Patents, Trade Marks and Designs" (1903); "United States and Foreign Copyright Laws" (1907); "Patent and Trade Mark Laws of the World" (1911); "Trade-Mark Laws of the World and Unfair Trade" (1913); "International Law" (1918); "Patent Laws of the World" (5th ed. 1930).
Singer, Odon Edmund (1831-1912), violinist and educator, born in Tata, Hungary (then part of the Austrian Empire). Singer was a fellow-student of the famous violonist Joseph Joachim (1831-1907). He received his musical education at the Conservatory of Vienna, Austria, and in Paris, France.

During the 1850's he gave successful concerts throughout Europe. In 1854 Franz Liszt recommended him for the position of concert master at Weimar, Germany. From 1861 on Singer was a professor of the Stuttgart conservatory. He was a prolific composer of serenades, fantasies, impromptus and other minor pieces, many of which were inspired by Hungarian folk music. He was also well known for his "Grosse theoretisch-praktische Violinschule". Singer died in Stuttgart, Germany.
Rabbi

Born in Ungarisch-Brod (Uhersky Brod he studied in Moshe Sofer's yeshiva in Pressburg after which he was appointed director of education in Papa. From 1846 he was rabbi in Varpalota and from 1871 in Kirchdorf (Szepesujfalu). Singer was a noted talmudic scholar.
Rabbi

He was rabbi in Varpalota and wrote studies of Hungarian history, particularly of the Varpalota community. He also wrote on the history of the Reform movement in Hungary in the 19th century. His son Leo Singer (died 1944) was also rabbi of Varpolota and a historian of Hungarian Jewry. He translated various works from Hebrew into Hungarian. He was killed in Auschwitz.
Singer, Gusztav De Severin (1863- ?), soldier, born in Somfa-Baranya, Hungary (then part of the Austrian Empire). He attended high school in Pecs, Hungary, and his basic military education he received in Budapest. A major in the Austro-Hungarian Army at the outbreak of the First World War, he was gravely wounded in the battle of Lwow (September 1914). Fighting throughout the Carpathian campaign, at the successful siege of Przemysl, he became seriously ill, and was brought to Budapest for treatment. Upon his recovery, in 1917, he was made a colonel, knighted and sent to the Romanian front. In 1918 he served in the military administration of occupied Serbia. Singer was the recipient of many high military distinctions.