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The Old Jewish Cemetery was established in the 15th century and is today part of the Jewish Museum of Prague.The cemetery is located in Josefov, which was home to the city's Jewish Ghettos.
This cemetery was one of the old Jewish cemeteries to have survived the Second World War, as orders from the Nazi regime were given to spare it so that a museum could be erected at the end of the war.Even though the cemetery is not large, over 100,000 people are buried here in an area only suitable for 12,000.At the time, it was against the law for Jews to bury their dead outside of the ghetto limits, so graves ended up being built on top of each other in layers to make room for the next generation.Some of the more impressive graves include those of Mordechai Maisel, a famous Jewish leader, and Rabbi Loew who is associated with the legend of the Golem.Entrance to the Old Jewish Cemetery is only available with a ticket to the Jewish Museum.Although not particularly cheap compared to many other attractions in Prague, the Jewish Museum and its extensive list of sights is certainly one of the highlights in the city.
In September 1997, as a freshman at the University of Pennsylvania's Wharton School, Karo sent a humorous email about college to twenty of his friends.
That email spawned an “email column” called Ruminations on College Life that Karo began sending on a regular basis.
Through forwarding and word-of-mouth, the column spread and readers began subscribing to receive the column directly.
Karo continued to write the column after college, shortening the title to simply Ruminations.
On July 10, 2002, Karo made his stand-up comedy debut at Stand-Up New York in New York City.
In August 2002, Simon & Schuster published a collection of Karo’s columns, also entitled Ruminations on College Life. In May 2005, Simon & Schuster published Karo’s second book, Ruminations on Twentysomething Life, a collection of Karo’s post-college columns.