Bat Ye'or and David Littman papers, 1961-2012
There are 18 Entities related to this resource.
Gisele Orebi Littman is the author (as Bat Ye'or since 1974) of numerous books, the most influential among them being: The dhimmi: Jews and Christians under Islam; The decline of Eastern Christianity under Islam: from jihad to dhimmitude; Islam and Dhimmitude: where civilizations collide; and Eurabia: the Euro-Arab axis. She is responsible for the currency enjoyed by the terms dhimmitude and Eurabia in the political discourse at the start of the 21st century. David Littman was the a...
Born on January 10, 1910 in Lyon, the French conductor and composer, Jean Martinon entered the Lyon and Paris conservatoires to study the violin. At Lyon, his teacher was Maurice Foundray and at the Paris Conservatory, he studied violin technique with Jules Boucherit. While at the Paris conservatory, Martinon took composition with Albert Roussel and Vincent d’Indy. After completing the composition courses, he studied conducting with Charles Munch and Désormière. He graduated from ...
Jacques Ellul was born on January 6, 1912 in Bordeaux, France. He excelled in Latin, French, German and history in the public schools in Bordeaux and after graduation he intended to serve in the navy, but followed his father's wishes and studied law. It was while he was a student that his Christian faith began to take shape. In 1936 Ellul obtained his doctorate and he began teaching Law at Montpellier (1937-1938) and later at Strasbourg and Clermont-Ferrand. He was known as a demanding professor...
Founded in 1926 to further, both in a geographical and intellectual sense, the development of progressive Judaism; 1976 formally affiliated with the World Jewish Congress and the World Zionist Organization; 1998 the New York office closed; operations became centralized in Jerusalem. From the description of Records, 1926-1986. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70960759 ...
Otto von Habsburg was the eldest son of Karl I, the last Habsburg emperor, who abdicated in 1918. He spent the years of World War II mostly in the U.S. and was a central figure in the Free Austrian movement founded by Hans Rott. From the description of Correspondence to Franz Werfel, 1941. (University of Pennsylvania Library). WorldCat record id: 155863402 ...