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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Efrat Mishori
אפרת מישורי
Mishori sitting at a table of a sidewalk café. She is wearing a blue button-up shirt, and is looking to the right of the camera.
OccupationPoet, writer, filmmaker

Efrat Mishori (in Hebrew: אפרת מישורי; born May 5, 1964) is an Israeli poet, essayist, performance artist, and filmmaker. She is the recipient of the Prime Minister's Award (2002) and the Landau Award (2018).

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Mishori (nee Tsdaka) was born in Tiberias. In the 1990s, she worked as an art and literature critic and essayist. She completed her PhD in literature at Tel Aviv University in 2006, with a dissertation entitled "Tel Aviv – Reality or Invention", which combined psychoanalysis and literature, and dealt with representation of places as transition objects for the poet; her work won her the Dov Sadan excellence award.[1]

In 1989 she married Israeli artist Yakov Mishori, whom she divorced in 2014. The two have one son. Mishori lives in Tel Aviv.[2]


Mishori's first published work was a children's book, The Book of Dreams, which came out in 1988. Mishori wrote and illustrated the book. Her first collection of poetry, Poems 1990–1994, was self-published in 1994, won the Ron Adler Foundation award for first-time authors,[3] and was defined by critic Menahem Ben as "one of the most important poetic achievements we've seen in recent years".[4]

Since then, Mishori has published six additional poetry collections.[1] She has won the Hebrew Authors Creativity Award (Prime Minister's Award) in 2002, the Haaretz short story award in 2004, and in 2017, she won the Shlomo Tanai award for her book Married Woman and Single Poems.[5] Her poems and stories have been published in daily papers, magazines, and literary journals.

Other activities

In 1996, Mishori produced and performed the one-woman show "I Am Poetry's Model", based on her poems, and an early staging of spoken word performing in Israel. The show was accompanied by Video art and movement, and was described in the press as "groundbreaking" and "pioneering".[6]

Efrat Mishori on a motorbike
Photo by Dana Goldberg

Mishori taught writing and performance at the School of Visual Arts in Jerusalem, led workshops at universities, and was Visiting Author for the Ministry of Education.[7] She also edits poetry collections,[1] and is an editorial board member for the literature journal NanoPoetica. In 2011, Mishori started the literary salon "Theater of the Traveling Text", through which she leads workshops and meetings with women poets, authors and lecturers. She is considered a leader of the "neo-avant-garde" poetry movement in Israel.[8]

Together with the literature and culture magazine Iton 77, Mishori founded "Low Flame 77", a publishing house dedicated to women's poetry, and defined by Mishori as "a laboratory for developing women's poetry". Two books have been published to date, by the poets Tal Cohen Bechor and Revital Mitki.[9]

In 2014, Mishori founded a film production company with Dana Goldberg, Gypsycam, for experimental and independent cinema. The company has produced several short films by Goldberg and Mishori. The pair used to be a couple, but have since separated. In 2018, Mishori and Goldberg released the feature film Death of a Poetess, starring Evgenia Dodina and Samira Saraya.[6]

In 2018, Mishori received the Landau Arts Award.

Select works

Mishori, reading her poetry. She is standing before a mic, holding a book in both hands.
Mishori, reading her poetry


  • שירים 1990–1994 Poems 1990–1994
  • כרך א: יש לָנוּמָשוּ לָגִיד – שירים 1990–1992 ;כרך ב: הנפש האוקלידית – שירים 92–94
  • נשיכות של דגים קטנים Bites of Little Fishes, Even Hoshen, 1999
  • הפה הפיזי: שירים The Physical Here, Kibbutz Meuchad Publishing, 2002
  • הבוהמה הביתית, הוצאת הקיבוץ המאוחד, 79 עמ Home Boheme, Kibbutz Meuchad Publishing, 2013
  • Thinkerbell, Kibbutz Meuchad Publishing, 2015
  • אשה נשואה ושירים בודדים, הוצאת הקיבוץ המאוחד, 2019 Married Woman and Single Poems, Kibbutz Meuchad Publishing, 2019

Children's books

  • ספר החלומות (ירושלים: חורב, תשמ"ח 1988) Book of Dreams, Horev, Jerusalem 1988 (as Efrat Tsdaka)

See also


  1. ^ a b c "אפרת מישורי (1964)". לקסיקון הספרות העברית החדשה. Retrieved March 20, 2019.
  2. ^ גבי בר־חיים (December 30, 2015). "שיר אחר מלחמה". Yedioth Aharonoth. Retrieved March 20, 2019.
  3. ^ "אפרת מישורי – אודות". Retrieved March 20, 2019. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |website= (help)
  4. ^ מנחם בן (1994). "מילה דחופה אחת". Haaretz.
  5. ^ "דוח 2016" (PDF). אקו"ם. Retrieved March 20, 2019.
  6. ^ a b גיא שרמן (March 8, 2018). "אפרת מישורי על ההשראה לסרטה "מות המשוררת"". ynet. Retrieved March 20, 2019.
  7. ^ "אפרת מישורי". Israel Ministry of Education. Retrieved March 20, 2019.
  8. ^ יהודה ויזן (January 25, 2019). ""אשה נשואה ושירים בודדים": כל המנעד של שירת אפרת מישורי בספר אחד". Haaretz. Retrieved March 20, 2019.
  9. ^ "אש קטנה 77 – מעבדה חדשה לכתיבה ולהוצאת ספרי שירה בעריכת אפרת מישורי". Retrieved March 20, 2019. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |website= (help)

External links

This page was last edited on 15 October 2019, at 22:40
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