Agnon


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Related to Agnon: Shmuel Yosef Agnon

Ag·non

 (äg′nôn′), Shmuel Yosef 1888-1970.
Polish-born Israeli writer. His dramatic novels, written in Hebrew, include A Guest for the Night (1939). He shared the 1966 Nobel Prize for literature.

Agnon

(ˈæɡnɒn)
n
(Biography) Shmuel Yosef, real name Samuel Josef Czaczkes. 1888–1970, Israeli novelist, born in Austria-Hungary. His works, which treat contemporary Jewish themes, include The Day Before Yesterday (1945). Nobel prize for literature 1966

Ag•non

(ˈæg nɒn)
n.
Shmuel Yosef (Samuel Josef Czaczkes), 1888–1970, Israeli novelist and short-story writer, born in Poland: Nobel prize 1966.
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For his second book, the Bialik Prize for Fine Literature and Jewish Thought, and the Jerusalem Agnon Memorial Prize.
Key Personnel: Jean-Paul Agnon, chairman and chief executive officer; Laurent Attal, executive vice president, research and innovation; Jean-Philippe Blanpain, executive vice president, operations; Nicolas Hieronimus, president, selective divisions; Brigitte Liberman, president, active cosmetics division; Marc Menesguen, president, consumer products division; Christian Mulliez, executive vice president, administration and finance; Alexis Perakis-Valat, executive vice president, Asia Pacific; Alexandre Popoff, executive vice president, eastern Europe; Sara Ravella, executive vice president, communication, sustainability and public affairs; Lubomira Rochet, chief digital officer; Frederic Roze, executive vice president, Americas; Geoff Skingsly, executive vice president, Africa-Middle East.
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Amotz Agnon, Geology professor at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, said a major tremor in the near future could "lead to thousands of deaths.
Agnon, who later won a Nobel Prize for Literature, a text that called the State reshith tzemihath ge'ulathenu, "the first flowering of our redemption", though some groups decline to ascribe messianic status to the State.
She received the Nobel Prize for literature, together with the Israeli author Joseph Agnon.
Agnon," recalled Arikha's formal beginnings as an illustrator and his lifelong preoccupation with self-portraiture.
CREW: M Slade (3), C Sherlock (3), G Salter (3), J Turner, R Davies (6), Z Gills (3), T Burnell (2), M Thomas (4), T Sellars (3), B Jackson (6), B Wylie (9), J Larrineen (3), H Agnon (1), J Salter
Despite considerable critical writing on the stylistic use of language by Nobel Prize-winning Israeli author Agnon (1887- 1970), Hagbi (Hebrew, Aramaic, and Jewish studies, U.
31) Shmuel Yosef Agnon, Days of Awe: Being a Treasury of Traditions, Legends, and Learned Commentaries concerning Rosh ha-Shanah.
Agnon, Samuel Beckett, Joseph Brodsky, Elias Canetti, Gao Xingjian, Wole Soyinka, and Elie Wiesel.