Joachim Oppenheim known as Joachim Heinrich Oppenheim, was a Czech rabbi and author. He was born at Moravia. After receiving his first instruction from his father, Bernhard Oppenheim, rabbi of Eibenschütz, he went to Brünn, where he attended the gymnasium, entered the University of Vienna, continuing his Talmudic studies under Rabbi Lazar Horowitz. Having graduated in 1857, he succeeded his brother David as rabbi of Jamnitz in 1858, his father as rabbi of Eibenschütz in 1860. In 1868, he was called to serve as rabbi of Thorn, he held this last rabbinate until his death on 27 April 1891, in Berlin, where he had undergone a surgical operation. Of Oppenheim's independent publications, only two sermons are known, entitled "Das Tal-Gebet". Oppenheim contributed to Zecharias Frankel's "Monatsschrift für die Geschichte und Wissenschaft des Judenthums", S. Sonneschein's "Homiletische Monatsschrift", Joseph Isaac Kobak's "Jeschurun", "Ha-Maggid", "Ha-Karmel", "Ha-Shaḥar", "Bet Talmud", to various Hebrew year-books.
His history of the compilation of the Mishnah, "Toledot ha-Mishnah", published in the second volume of the "Bet Talmud", was published separately in Presburg, 1882. Oppenheim was married to Helene Oppenheim, their son, Berthold Oppenheim, was the rabbi of Olmütz. Gereboff, Joel. "Joachim Oppenheim". In Neusner, Jacob; the Modern Study of the Mishnah. Eugene, Oregon: Wipf and Stock. P. 155. ISBN 1-59244-217-X
Poljane is a former settlement in central Slovenia in the northwest part of the capital Ljubljana. It belongs to the Šentvid District of the City Municipality of Ljubljana, it was part of the traditional region of Upper Carniola and is now included with the rest of the municipality in the Central Slovenia Statistical Region. Poljane consists of a cluster of houses on the east side of the railroad from Ljubljana to Jesenice; the name Poljane is derived from a plural form of the common noun poljana'large field'. It may be based on the demonym *Poľane derived from polje'field'. In the 1931 census, Poljane had 137 people living in 26 houses. By this time it was more or less a continuous built-up area with Šentvid; the Agrostroj Indos foundry operated in Poljane from 1936 onward casting ductile iron after the Second World War. After the war there was extensive construction in Poljane. Poljane was annexed by Šentvid in 1961. Poljane became part of Ljubljana when Šentvid was annexed by Ljubljana in 1974.
Poljane on Geopedia