Malamud


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Mal·a·mud

 (măl′ə-məd), Bernard 1914-1986.
American writer whose novels and short stories often depict Jewish characters coping with a lonely and seemingly unfair world. His works include The Magic Barrel (1958) and The Fixer (1966).

Malamud

(ˈmæləməd; -mʊd)
n
(Biography) Bernard. 1914–86, US novelist and short-story writer. His works include The Fixer (1966) and Dubin's Lives (1979)

Mal•a•mud

(ˈmæl ə məd, -ˌmʊd)

n.
Bernard, 1914–86, U.S. writer.
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Noun1.Malamud - United States writer (1914-1986)
References in periodicals archive ?
Before Dubin, Malamud had moved another of his literary Jews from New York to the country: this time to "the fabulous, friendly West," which for Seymour Levin, protagonist of A New Life (1961), turns out to be neither fabulous nor as friendly as he had imagined it (Malamud 2004, 90).
* Egemen Eren, Bank for International Settlements, and Semyon Malamud, Swiss Finance Institute, "Dominant Currency Debt"
The event was attended by the special guest, Carlos Malamud, Professor and Researcher of the Elcano Royal Institute of Madrid, Professor of History of America at the National University of Distance Education (Uned) and member of the National Academy of History of Argentina, which has been selected as one of the "50 most influential Ibero-American intellectuals", according to the specialized publication Esglobal.
The appellate court reversed a lower court decision in which in an Atlanta federal judge ruled that open law advocate Carl Malamud violated copyright by posting a copy of the annotated state code on its website, ABA Journal reported.
Eliot; and contemporary writers like Norman Mailer, William Styron, Bernard Malamud, Saul Bellow, Philip Roth, B.
I caught up with Malamud to ask him for a few reminiscences and just a little insight into how they set the tech up for that very first online audio program.
C'est cette ambivalence, cet amour anxieux, exigeant et parfois desespere qui le distingue des autres tenants de la pastorale americaine – les Mailer, les Malamud, les Bellow.
The award was initiated by funds donated by the late Bernard Malamud and by Gay Talese, and has received additional support from the family and friends of Ralph Manheim.
The Natural, published in 1952, is Bernard Malamud's first novel and one that is sometimes considered to sit rather uneasily with his subsequent body of fiction.
One thinks of such works as Kaufman and Hart's 1939 play The Man Who Came to Dinner; the 1967 Stanley Kramer-directed Guess Who's Coming to Dinner, starring Sidney Poitier; the 1981 farce The Nerd, by Larry Shue; and the classic Bernard Malamud short story "The Jewbird" from 1963.
1971 First email is sent by computer engineer Ray Tomlinson 1989 March - Tim Berners-Lee coins the term World Wide Web 1993 May - the first online newspaper is created by students at MIT (Massachusetts Institute of Technology), called The Tech 1993 Carl Malamud launched Internet Talk Radio which was the first computer-radio talk show, each week interviewing a computer expert.
Despite their divergences, they were grouped together as Jews, which led Saul Bellow, a Nobel laureate in 1976, to nickname Bernard Malamud, Philip Roth and himself the literary counterparts of Hart Schaffner & Marx.