Zangwill


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Zang•will

(ˈzæŋ wɪl)

n.
Israel, 1865–1926, English novelist and playwright.
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Noun1.Zangwill - English writer (1864-1926)Zangwill - English writer (1864-1926)    
References in periodicals archive ?
According to Wolf, in his article in Transactions, he had recommended Zangwill to the JPSA after turning down their invitation himself.
Medeiros FA, Zangwill LM, Bowd C, Vessani RM, Susanna R Jr, Weinreb RN.
Franz Kafka, Stefan Zweig, Ana Frank, Elie Wiesel, Primo Levi, Etty Hillesum, Isaac Bashevis Singer, Philip Roth, Boris Pasternak, Nadezshda Mandelstam, Israel Zangwill, Martin Buber, Emmanuel Levinas, Andre Schwarz-Bart, Simonne Weil, y Leonard Cohen son algunos de ellos.
Leite MT, Rao HL, Weinreb RN, Zangwill LM, Bowd C, Sample PA, Tafreshi A, Medeiros FA.
Zangwill entered history as the author of the first Anglo-Jewish bestseller.
The next section, "Victorians Major and Minor," represents the heart of the collection and contains ten essays that cover a variety of topics from Eliot, Dickens, and Thackeray to William Allingham, Israel Zangwill, and Charles Lever.
In December, Zangwill published what would become a widely circulated essay entitled "Zionism and England's Offer.
Schitf, along with these professional social workers, collaborated with Israel Zangwill and members of the Jewish Territorial Organization (ITO) in Europe to promote the benefits of the Galveston Movement to eastern European Jews seeking safe passage to and profitable futures in America.
Studies conducted by Zangwill et al13 and Nakla et al14 showed that OCT is as good as scanning laserpolarimetry (SLP) and Heidelberg retinal tomography (HRT) in differentiating glaucomatous eyes from normal eyes despite the fact that OCT image analysis is based on 100 data points rather than several thousand in SLP and HRT.
In 1901, then-Zionist author Israel Zangwill wrote that Palestine was "a country without a people; the Jews are a people without a country.
The analysis, in Chapter 2, of the East End, using the writings of Walter Besant (All Sorts and Conditions of Men, 1882), Margaret Harkness/'John Law' (In Darkest London, 1889/1891), and Israel Zangwill (Children of the Ghetto, 1892), owes everything to that same combination, where the persuasiveness of the close readings builds off their author's deep knowledge of the social histories involved.