27 relations: Abram (name), David Enoch, Eduard Glass, Henryk Pogorieły, Israeli Chess Championship, Izaak Towbin, Jan Kleczyński Jr., Karol Piltz, Kazimierz Makarczyk, Leon Kremer, Leon Tuhan-Baranowski, List of chess players, List of Israeli chess players, List of Jewish chess players, List of nationality transfers in chess, List of Polish Jews, List of Polish people, Moishe Lowtzky, Moshe Czerniak, Paulino Frydman, Rafał Feinmesser, Siegmund Beutum, Silesian Chess Congress, Yosef Dobkin, Yosef Porat, 1935 Maccabiah Games, 2nd Chess Olympiad.
Abram is a masculine given name of Biblical Hebrew origin,Nikonov, p. 96 meaning exalted father.
David Enoch (1901–1949) was an Israeli chess player.
Eduard (Esra) Glass (born 1902 - died after 1980) was an Austrian chess master.
Henryk Pogorieły (1908 in Warsaw – 1943 in Warsaw) was a Polish chess master.
The Israeli Chess Championship is a chess event held every year in Israel.
Izaak Towbin (1899, Korets, Volhynia – 1941, Warsaw) was a Polish chess master and organizer.
Jan Kleczyński (24 June 1875, Warsaw – September 1939, Warsaw) was a Polish writer, art critic, journalist and chess master.
Karol Piltz (1903–1939) was a Polish chess master.
Kazimierz Makarczyk (1 January 1901, Warsaw – 27 May 1972, Łódź) was a Polish chess master.
Leon Kremer (1901–1941) was a Polish chess master.
Leon Tuhan-Baranowski (22 June 1907, St Petersburg – 27 April 1954, Frankfurt) was a Polish-Belarusian chess player and composer.
This list of chess players includes people who are primarily known as chess players and have an article on the English Wikipedia.
This is a list of Israeli chess title-holders (active players only), as of April 2016.
Jewish players and game theoreticians have long been involved in the game of chess and have significantly contributed to the development of chess, which has been described as the "Jewish National game".
This is a list of chess players who have moved to compete for another country.
From the Middle Ages until the World War II Holocaust, Jews comprised an appreciable part of the general Polish population.
This is a partial list of notable Polish or Polish-speaking or -writing persons.
Moishe (Mojżesz) Lowtzky (Łowcki) (1881–1940) was a Ukrainian–Polish chess master.
Moshe Czerniak (משה צ'רניאק; 3 February 1910 – 31 August 1984) was a Polish-Israeli International Chess Master.
Paulino (Paulin) Frydman (26 May 1905 in Warsaw, Poland – 2 February 1982 in Buenos Aires, Argentina) was a Polish chess master.
Rafał Feinmesser (1895 – ?) was a Polish chess master.
Siegmund Beutum (8 April 1890 – 17 February 1966) was an Austrian chess master.
The first Silesian Chess Congress was held in 1922.
Yosef (Joseph) Dobkin (13 August 1909 – 9 April 1977) was an Israeli chess master.
Yosef Porat (יוסף פורת; 7 June 1909, Breslau, Germany – 18 May 1996, Ramot HaShavim, Israel) was a German-Israeli chess player.
The 2nd Maccabiah (המכביה השנייה), aka the Aliyah Olympics, which was held in April 1935, was the second edition of the Maccabiah Games.
The 2nd Chess Olympiad, organized by the Fédération Internationale des Échecs (FIDE) and comprising an open and women's tournament, as well as several events designed to promote the game of chess, took place between July 21 and August 6, 1928, in The Hague, Netherlands.