Feuchtwanger


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Feuchtwanger

(German ˈfɔɪçtvaŋər)
n
(Biography) Lion (ˈliːɔn). 1884–1958, German novelist and dramatist, lived in the US (1940–58): noted for his historical novels, including Die hässliche Herzogin (1923) and Jud Süss (1925)
References in periodicals archive ?
Chapter 4, "Jewish Cosmopolitanism and the European Idea, 1918-1933," trenchantly analyzes the writing of Zweig, Roth, and Feuchtwanger. For these authors, the Jewish experiences of peripheral identities and modern mobility give rise to a deterritorialized European cosmopolitan sensibility that resists but falls victim to the virulence of nationalisms.
Kieselbach pointed out that the issues that would lead to World War II had already been addressed in novels that were written before it even started, citing for example The Oppermanns by Lion Feuchtwanger. The novel portraying anti-Semitism and the rising Nazi party was published in 1933, which is the year Hitler took power in Germany.
This study analyzes the work of German Jewish writers including Stefan Zweig, Joseph Roth, and Lion Feuchtwanger to explore the representation of Jews in modern German-speaking cosmopolitanist thought in the 19th and 20th centuries.
"Jud SA1/4ss" was the title of a 1925 novel by the Jewish-German writer Lion Feuchtwanger (1884-1958,) a fictional account of the life of the real-life Joseph SA1/4ss Oppenheimer, a Jewish financier and political adviser to the 18th-century Karl Alexander, Duke of WA1/4rttemberg, who fell from grace after the duke's death and was executed in a gruesome popular spectacle.
Law, who has been in Wales recently filming blockbuster King Arthur with Snatch director Guy Ritchie, read out correspondence from Evelyn Waugh to his wife Laura, conceptual artist Sol LeWitt and Lion Feuchtwanger a German-Jewish novelist who fled to the USA during Hitler's Third Reich.
PetroMaroc Corporation plc, an independent oil and gas company, has named Thomas Feuchtwanger as its new president and chief executive officer and a director of the company.
Edgar Feuchtwanger, 88, was five when Hitler, head of the rising National Socialist German Workers Party in Munich, moved into a palatial flat at Prinzregentplatz in 1929, opposite his family home.
Nestled high in the mountains of Pacific Palisades overlooking the ocean, Villa Aurora is the former home of exiled German-Jewish writer Lion Feuchtwanger and his wife, Marta, who were forced to flee the Nazi regime and found refuge in Los Angeles in 1943.
He then turns to Western observers, with separate short chapters focusing in particular on the texts of Bertrand Russell, Arthur Koestler, Andre Gide, Lion Feuchtwanger, Bertolt Brecht, and, his longtime favorite and most extensively researched example, Walter Benjamin.
But Titus cited a U.S Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit's decision in a 1959 case, Feuchtwanger Corp.
(1) It is a little-known fact that the German-Jewish emigre writer Lion Feuchtwanger (7 July 1884, Munich-21 December 1958, Los Angeles) published a play about the Salem trials before Arthur Miller did.
Olivier can also be seen in James Laver's version of Klabund's The Circle of Chalk and Gielgud's production of Gordon Daviot's Queen of Scots, and Peggy Ashcroft in Ashley Dukes's adaptation of Leon Feuchtwanger's Jew Suss.