ETHNONYMS: Israel, Jugur, Yahudi; Russian names: Bukharskie Evrei, Sredneaziatskie Evrei, Tuzemnye
Bukharan Jews lived in houses that differed from those of Muslims principally in the absence of a separation into men's and women's halves. The only furniture in these houses were low tables ( shulhon), at which they dined on Saturdays.
Ben-Zvi, Itzhak (1961). The Exiled and the Redeemed, Philadelphia: Jewish Publication Society of America.
Eshel, M. (1966). Galereyah: Demuyyot shel Rashei Yahadut Bukhara. Yaffo: Beyt Tarbut li-Yihudei Bukhara be-Yisrael.
Kalontarov, la. I. (1963). "Sredneaziatskie Evrei" (Central Asian Jews). In Narody Srednei Azii i Kazakhstana (Peoples of Central Asia and Kazakhstan), 610-630. Moscow: Izd-vo AN SSR.
Loewenthal, Rudolf (1961). The Jews of Bikhara. Washington, D.C.: Central Asian Collectanea.
Zand, Mikhail (1979). "Bukharan Jewish Culture under Soviet Rule." Soviet Jewish Affairs 9(2): 15-23.
IGOR KOTLER (Translated by Dale Pesmen)