Bread Givers Bread Givers demonstrates the life of a Jewish family in modernizing America amid the early 1900's, however it centers in on a young person who's father is a Rabbi that doesonly instruct the Holy Torah throughout the day and does no work to acquire cash. Amid this time period it was a significant challenge for practically all Jewish families and this family was seeing this now, the powerlessness of landing a tolerable position, and above all else, the need todiscover a suitable spouse. The majority of the family buckles down aside from the father, he is constantly out lecturing the Torah while his girls procure the main wage the family gets. He was a 'religious crack' that did nothing else to help his family through their hardships. What's more the thing that troubled me, the peruser, the most was the way that the girls needed to do all the work for the family and their father still had aggregate control over them in pretty much each perspective if not all. The greatest part was controlling who they wed to.