Danielle Grobmeier, "IsraPulp Collection Offers Unique Look into Israeli Culture," The State Press, January 6, 2012.
Evan Lewis, "Israeli Pulp Fiction Collection Distinguishes ASU Library," ASU News, December 9, 2011.
"Israeli Popular Literature." Leket-Mor, Rachel. The Library Channel, ASU Library. October 10, 2008.
Eliasaf Robinson Tel Aviv Collection, Stanford University: Includes census materials, advertisements (1920s-1930s), maps, postcards, photographs, flyers and publicity for cultural events, movie handbills before 1948, and business ads. Stanford University Libraries also acquired a photograph archive related to the magazines Olam ha-kolno'a ("Cinema World", 1951-1974) and Lahiton ("Hit Parade Newspaper", 1969-1987), documenting the Israeli popular music scene (1950s-1980s).
Time Travel: A digitized project that brings together posters, pamphlets, advertisements, brochures, and other ephemeral materials that represent daily life in Israel (over 150,000 items) from dozens of collections. The project is hosted by National Library of Israel and sponsored by the Arcadia Fund and is a collaborative undertaking with UCLA.
Queer Eye, Israeli fanzine: A digital fanzine published between 2009 to 2011, giving voice to gay and queer issues in the Israeli society. Archived and hosted by the University of Texas in Austin Libraries.
Jonathan Friedlander collection of Middle Eastern Americana, 1875-2006: "Middle Eastern subjects and themes are in evidence throughout the print genre, in thrillers and mysteries, romances, tales, science fiction and fantasy, geographies, historical and religious fiction, and youth literature. An important sub section of the collection focuses on the influences of the Middle East on the American musical landscape and showcases various genres of music that have appropriated and popularized the Middle East notably in jazz, rock, heavy metal, classical, and in movie soundtracks and sheet music."
Eshed, Eli. 2002. From Tarzan to Zbeng: the Story of Israeli Pop Fiction. Tel-Aviv: Hotsaʼat Bavel. [Hebrew]
Kershner, Israel, "Israel's Unexpected Spinoff from a Holocaust Trial," New York Times, September 6, 2007.
Rex Weiner, "Tarzan and the Jews: how the king of the apes became an Israeli craze," The Jewish Daily Forward, August 7, 2012.
Weingrad. Michael , "Riding Leviathan: A New Wave of Israeli Genre Fiction,"Jewish Review of Books, Winter 2014.
Children's Hebrew Periodicals: The National Library of Israel site includes a growing number of historic periodicals, some of then include comic stories by authors who were involved in the popular literature circles.
Eli Eshed's Multi-Universe: The blog of the prolific guru of Israeli popular literature. [Hebrew]
Eli Eshed's Hebrew Comics - A History.
The Israeli Cartoon Museum: The first and only museum dedicated to popular culture in Israel.
The Israeli Society for Science Fiction and Fantasy: See also the annual speculative fiction anthologies (2009+) Hayo Yehyeh.
Israeli Superheros: The International Catalogue of Superheros; the page was put together by the Israeli Society for Science Function and Fantasy and Eli Eshed.
The Little Novel / ha-Kulmos: Prof. Gabriel M. Rosenbaum's article about the long-lasting publishing house behind ha-Roman ha-Zaiir romance novels. [Hebrew/ Hungarian]
Tarzan, King of the Jungle: A 1959 Hebrew strip, digitized and uploaded by Daniel Palant.
Notalgiyah online: An online project aims at preserving Israeli heritage. Includes innumerable images, articles, voice files (including 24/7 online radio) and videos; edited by David Sela. [Hebrew]
Shragah Gafni's Official Site: A bio-bibliographic site commemorating Gafni's life and work, including scans of book covers and some full-text. [Hebrew]
Shamir Brothers - Designers that Became a Symbol: Although not exactly popular culture type of materials, this website aims to preserves the deigning legacy of this family whose work can be traced in popular Israeli culture to this day.