Afterwards she appeared
in Kaminski's "Fareynigte trupe" (United Troupe) for
nine months. Then she studied in a drama school and
played for nine months with Lipovski in Vilna and
was invited to London to the newly founded Folks
Theatre by Feinman. There she performed for some
time (under the direction of Jacob Ben-Ami) and
afterwards in the Pavilion Theatre.
After her return to
Poland she appeared as "Madame Alving" in Ibsen's
"Ghosts" in Lodz (directed by H. Yedwab) and joined
Clara Young's troupe.
Later she appeared with
Ester Rukhl Kaminska in Baku, and during World War I
she appeared in Warsaw and Lodz. Afterwards she
participated in the European operetta troupe of the
Warsaw Central Theatre (director, David Tselmayster)
and joined the "Vilna Troupe". She appeared with
them in Poland and then toured with them in Germany,
Belgium, and England and in America.
On March 31, 1931 Naomi
became a member of the Hebrew Actors' Union.
From 1931-1932 she
performed in the Arch Street Theatre in
From 1932-1933 she
performed in the Yiddish Art Theatre in New York.
Naomi is the wife of
sculptor Abraham Eisenberg.
Yiddish Theatre, Bialystok, 1921, Vol. 1, p. 42.
Dr. A. Mukdony, "Old
Acquaintances" Morning Journal, N.Y. 11
Yosef Lerner, " A
talent which has not yet been appreciated,"
Jewish Voice, Los Angeles, 17 October, 1925.
Amber, "Leah Naomi"
Culture, Chicago, 30 October, 1925.
Theatre and Drama, Volume II, p. 15.
S. Kutner, "
Memories of the Hirshbein Troupe" (Theatre
Memories, editor, Zalmen Zylbercweig, Vilna,
1928, pp. 86-89)
Dr. A. Mukdony, "
Memories of a Yiddish theatre critic," Archives,
Vilna, 1930 p. 381.