Samuel Krauss (Ukk, February 18, 1866 - Cambridge, June 4, 1948) was professor at the Jewish Teachers' Seminary, Budapest, 1894–1906, and at the Jewish Theological Seminary, Vienna, 1906-1938. He moved to England as a refugee and spent his last years at Cambridge.
"Professor Krauss's scholarship encompassed every area of ancient Judaism." In 1910, he became a pioneer in Talmudic archaeology with the publication of Talmudische Archäologie, which was reprinted in Hebrew in 1924. In 1998, his 1922 study of the ancient synagogue, Synagogale Altertümer, was still considered essential reading on the topic.
In 1935 he published a comprehensive and detailed study of Biblical names of ninety eight then modern nations.
- "S. Kr. Samuel Krauss, Ph.D., Professor, Normal College, Budapest, Hungary". JewishEncyclopedia.com. Retrieved 2007-03-01.
- Fine, Steven (1999). Jews, Christians and Polytheists in the Ancient Synagogue. Routledge (UK). pp. xv. ISBN 0-415-18247-6.
- Sperber, Daniel (1998). The City in Roman Palestine. Oxford University Press. p. 5. ISBN 0-19-509882-X.
- Rosenthal, Judah M. (October 1957). "Minni: Allemania?". The Jewish Quarterly Review: New Series. The Jewish Quarterly Review, Vol. 48, No. 2. 48 (2, Dropsie College Jubilee Alumni Issue): 204–20. doi:10.2307/1452710. JSTOR 1452710.
|This biographical article about a person notable in connection with Judaism is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This biographical article about an archaeologist is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|