Zangwill


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Synonyms for Zangwill

English writer (1864-1926)

References in periodicals archive ?
Israel Zangwill, "English Judaism: A Criticism and a Classification," Jewish Quarterly Review 1 (1889): 397.
Zangwill LM, Bowd C, Berry CC, Williams J, Blumenthal EZ, SA[currency]nchez-Galeana CA, et al.
Zhang C, Tatham AJ, Weinreb RN, Zangwill LM, Yang Z, Zhang JZ, Medeiros FA.
Israel Zangwill, "Zionism and England's Offer," The Maccabaean 7.
45) Zangwill balked at the idea of selecting nonreligious Jews.
4), Mele (1995; 1996; 2003), Svavarsdottir (1999), Roskies (2003), Zangwill (2008a; 2008b) and Sinhababu (2009).
Less well known today than during his own lifetime, Israel Zangwill (1864-1926) was one of the foremost Jewish men of letters of the early 20th century.
The regard of Algeria as an empty space echoes Zionists confiscation of Palestinian land, attributed to Israel Zangwill, "Give the land without a people to a people without a land" (The Arab Women's Information Committee, undated, p.
1) Born to immigrants from czarist Russia in 1864 and raised in London's East End, Anglo-Jewish writer Israel Zangwill became famous for his realistic depiction of Jewish East End life in his 1892 novel Children of the Ghetto: A Study of a Peculiar People, which was considered the foremost representation of Jewish life in both Great Britain and the United States.
Wilson relata no capitulo vinte e sete todo o historico, fi losofi a e trabalho realizado no Centro Oliver Zangwill, que desde 1996 oferece servicos de excelencia em RN de forma intensiva ou orientada para o ambiente.
Zangwill insists that it is essential to music to be somehow related to real emotion.
In an article published in the New Liberal Review, Zangwill claimed that, "Palestine is a country without a people; the Jews are a people without a country".
Bowd C, Zangwill LM, Blumenthal EZ, Vasile C, Boehm AG, Gokhale PA, et al.
William Faulkner, Djuna Barnes, Dorothy Richardson, George Moore, Edmund Gosse, Aldous Huxley, Malcom Cowley, Andre Gide, Ferdinand Celine, Jean Genet, Arthur Symons, Charles Reznikoff, Louis Zukofsky, John Rodker, Amy Lowell, Babette Deutsch, Israel Zangwill, Edward Arlington Robinson and Vachel Lindsay.
Reade, Weyman, and Zangwill were better known in their day than in ours; thus it was no surprise that their books were on Hemingway's shelves, although I could find no significant connections (which does not mean there are none).