Isaac Bashevis Singer
Isaac Bashevis Singer (Yiddish: יצחק באַשעװיס זינגער; November 21, 1902 – July 24, 1991) was a Polish-born, Jewish-American author. The Polish form of his birth name was Izaak Zynger and he used his mother's first name in an initial pseudonym, Izaak Baszewis, which he later expanded to the form under which he is now known. He was a leading figure in the Yiddish literary movement and won the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1978. He won two U.S. National Book Awards, one in Children's Literature for his memoir A Day Of Pleasure: Stories of a Boy Growing Up in Warsaw and one in Fiction for his collection A Crown of Feathers and Other Stories.
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Some articles on Isaac Bashevis Singer:
... Enemies, a Love Story Love Comes Lately The Magician of Lublin Yentl Mr ... Singer's Nightmare or Mrs ...
... King's Fifth,The !The King's Fifth Honor 1967 Singer,Isaac Bashevis !Isaac Bashevis Singer Zlateh The Goat and Other Stories Honor 1967 Weik,Mary Hays !Mary Hays Weik Jazz Man,The !The ... Elizabeth Honor 1968 Odell,Scott !Scott O'Dell Black Pearl,The !The Black Pearl Honor 1968 Singer,Isaac Bashevis !Isaac Bashevis Singer Fearsome Inn,The !The ...
... Odessa Stories, an adaptation of stories by the Russian author Isaac Babel ... debuted The Slave, an adaptation of the book by Nobel Prize laureate Isaac Bashevis Singer ... In May 2003, Gesher staged an adaptation to another work of the author Isaac Bashevis Singer – “Shosha”, again reaping exceptional reviews and a wonderful audience response ...
... Shadows on the Hudson (original title Shotns baym Hodson ) is a novel by Isaac Bashevis Singer ... Works by Isaac Bashevis Singer Novels The Family Moskat (1950) Satan in Goray (1955) The Magician of Lublin (1960) The Slave (1962) Zlateh the Goat (1966) The Fearsome Inn (1967) Mazel and Shlimazel (1967 ... (1970) A Crown of Feathers (1973) Isaac Bashevis Singer, Stories Vol ...
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“Children dont read to find their identity, to free themselves from guilt, to quench the thirst for rebellion or to get rid of alienation. They have no use for psychology.... They still believe in God, the family, angels, devils, witches, goblins, logic, clarity, punctuation, and other such obsolete stuff.... When a book is boring, they yawn openly. They dont expect their writer to redeem humanity, but leave to adults such childish illusions.”
—Isaac Bashevis Singer (20th century)
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—Albert Goldman (b. 1927)
“My mother made me a scientist without ever intending to. Every other Jewish mother in Brooklyn would ask her child after school: So? Did you learn anything today? But not my mother. Izzy, she would say, did you ask a good question today? That differenceasking good questionsmade me become a scientist.”
—Isidor Isaac Rabi (20th century)