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March 11, 1988 - Image 99

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-03-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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of our Jewish community is
unaffiliated," he said, "and
we need more creative ways to
reach them, and to learn from
them." Sandberg added that
the Jewish community needs
allies in the non-Jewish com-
munity and that there has
been insufficient coverage in
the Jewish press of the suc-
cessful relations developed on
the interfaith level.
Rabbi Susan Laemmle, a
Hillel director at the Univer-
sity of Southern California,
noted that the two critical fac-
tors in her decision to become
a rabbi were a year of study
in Israel and the positive in-
fluence of reading two Jewish
journals, Moment and Sh'ma.
She urged editors of Jewish
newspapers to resist the
temptation to merely echo the
"institutionality and
bureaucracy" of the organized
community and to develop
their own sense of flavor and
personality. "A Jewish
publication needs breadth
and depth, it needs intellec-
tual, spiritual and philosoph-
ical weight, but most of all it
needs to reflect the richness
and complexity of American
Jewish life," she said.
Other sessions during the
two-day meeting included a
discussion with Hollywood
director Jeremy Kagan (The
Chosen), who preferred to
speak about the current
unrest in Israel rather than
his career.
The son of a Reform rabbi
who was active in the civil
rights struggle, Kagan said it
is a shanda, or shame, for
American Jews to remain
silent at this crucial time.
As for producing films with
Jewish themes in Hollywood,
Kagan said that the major
companies reflect a corporate
mentality and avoid any form
of risk-taking. "There's a
reticence in Hollywood to ex-
amine any parochial topic.
Most Jews here are not very
Jewish, and the networks will
say 'we already made a
Jewish film this year.'
Because they're Jews, they
run away from it. Decisions
are based on marketing, and
they'll say there are too few
Jews out there for a film with
a Jewish theme to be suc-
cessful."
He said the success of The
Chosen proved them wrong,
but that "the corporate
marketing guys voted against
making the film." The 1981
movie, starring Rod Steiger
and Robbie Benson, caught
on slowly, due mostly to word
of mouth.

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