Zorach


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Zo•rach

(ˈzɔr ɑk, -ɑx, -æk, ˈzoʊr-)

n.
William, 1887–1966, U.S. sculptor and painter, born in Lithuania.
References in periodicals archive ?
Justice William Douglas, writing for the majority in Zorach v.
KOSCIUSZKI 111, 42-300 MYSZKW LIDER KONSORCJUM, BANK SPLDZIELCZY W ZORACH, UL.
Douglas could confidently reiterate the American proposition in Zorach v.
American modernists like Marguerite Zorach engaged in the same type of experimentation with craft.
Court's last word on religion in school was 1952's Zorach v.
Four years later, the Court again reviewed a release time program in Zorach v.
According to Amy Bingaman, Lise Sanders, and Rebecca Zorach, "the Website uses his story as a vehicle to explore the broader issues of gender identity and Internet phallocentrism; it interrogates discourses around the intersections of bodies and identities" (237).
21) Ibid 465, 471; see also Zorach v Clauson 343 US 306, 313 (1952).
In many ways, the summer that the American modernists William (1887-1966) and Marguerite (1887-1968) Zorach spent in Yosemite Valley in 1920 proved to be a crucial period in terms of both the works they created there and the long-term artistic development of the artists themselves.
Finally, I would like to acknowledge Cecile Zorach for her thoughtful reading of an earlier draft of this article and an anonymous reviewer for helpful comments.
Zorach suggests that one way to consider the borrowing of Italian style was as "an attempt to conquer Italy culturally as Francis had not been able to do militarily (despite the fact that he spent the first half of his reign in costly wars" (3).
On Fontainebleau and the construction of French identity against Italian influence, see most recently, Zorach (2005).