Synonyms for weinraub or Related words with weinraub

edelstadt              benchetrit              dubugnon              zalkind              schickler              bensoussan              helmrich              potrc              scholtes              baratz              ludmer              schoffer              rynhold              schanzer              bernbaum              klinenberg              retel              fitoussi              kasser              derounian              wittlin              gintsburg              leemann              seroussi              motika              oestreicher              buchloh              grosman              karpoff              eliasoph              quittner              stroumsa              olshan              steinfels              gertel              lentin              adetuyi              malitz              mitrani              goldfein              przypkowski              sagall              eidel              stanczak              hexter              shuly              karpowicz              opatoshu              guetz              grunzweig             

Examples of "weinraub"
Weinraub died in 1970. In 1994 Richard Ingersoll published the book titled "Munio Gitai Weinraub: Bauhaus architect in Eretz Israel". Centre Pompidou also released a book on Weinraub in 2001.
In 2012 the Munio Gitai Weinraub Architecture Museum opened in the studio in HaNassi Avenue (near the Cinematheque) where architect Munio Weinraub lived and worked.
"The Accomplices" by Bernard Weinraub, directed by Ian Morgan
Bernard Weinraub (born December 19, 1937) is an American journalist and playwright.
The film relates the story of Gitai's father, Munio Weinraub (1909-1970), an eminent Israeli architect. Weinraub was a student at the Bauhaus design and architecture school in the city of Dessau when Hitler closed the school in 1933. In May 1933, Weinraub was accused of "treason against the German people", sent to prison and later expelled from Germany. The film traces Munio's route from Poland to Germany, from Switzerland to Palestine.
Weinraub's son is filmmaker Amos Gitai, whose 2012 documentary, "Lullaby to My Father", is a tribute to Weinraub.
A small Bauhaus Museum was established in Tel Aviv in 2008. The Munio Gitai Weinraub Museum of Architecture opened in Haifa in 2012.
Pascal married Bernard Weinraub, a former film-business reporter for "The New York Times" and playwright, in 1997. They reside in Brentwood, Los Angeles, and have a son.
Munio Weinraub (1909–1970) was an Israeli architect. Some 8,000 buildings around the country, including the Holocaust memorial at Yad Vashem and the central synagogue in Haifa are based on his designs.
The Accomplices is a 2007 play by "New York Times" reporter Bernard Weinraub. It premiered at The New Group in New York City in 2007 and played thereafter in regional theatres.
A play, The Accomplices, written by Bernard Weinraub and based on Kook's wartime efforts in the United States premiered at The New Group in 2007 and played thereafter in regional theatres. It played also in Jerusalem in April 2009.
On March 4, 2014, Dowd published a column about the dominance of men in the film industry; in it, she quoted Amy Pascal, co-chairman of Sony Pictures Entertainment. According to BuzzFeed, "leaked emails from Sony" suggested that Dowd had promised to provide the draft column to Pascal's husband, former "Times" reporter Bernard Weinraub, prior to the column's publication. BuzzFeed said the column "painted Pascal in such a good light that she engaged in a round of mutual adulation with Dowd over email after its publication." Both Dowd and Weinraub have denied that Weinraub ever received the column. On December 12, 2014, "Times" public editor Margaret Sullivan concluded, "While the tone of the email exchanges is undeniably gushy, I don’t think Ms. Dowd did anything unethical here." In August 2014, it was announced that Dowd would become a staff writer for "The New York Times Magazine." Her first article under the new arrangement was published more than a year later.
Assessing the film's legacy in 1997, Bernard Weinraub, film critic for "The New York Times", which had initially reviewed the film as "deliriously funny, ingenious, and stylish", maintained that "the decline in the traditional family G-rated film, for 'general' audiences, probably began" with the appearance of "Raiders of the Lost Ark". "Whether by accident or design," found Weinraub, "the filmmakers made a comic nonstop action film intended mostly for adults but also for children." Eight years later, in 2005, viewers of Channel 4 rated the film as the 20th-best family film of all time, with Spielberg taking best over-all director honors.
Among the three articles the "New York Times" dedicated to Margules' death was a mournful paean to lost Greenwich Village life written by Bernard Weinraub: "The Baron was De Hirsh Margules, painter, poet and newspaper reporter. He was remembered yesterday, on his burial, with the same gusto that marked his life in the Village."
Eddie Murphy appeared in this Disney-produced film after a string of Paramount Pictures star vehicles. Bernie Weinraub, film reviewer for "The New York Times", offered his opinion that Murphy wished to "move beyond the tepid material" he had been given by Paramount. Writer and producer Marty Kaplan said of Murphy's involvement "I feel like I've come close to winning the jackpot".
Bernard Weinraub was born in 1937 in New York City. His parents were Jewish immigrants from Eastern Europe. He graduated from the City University of New York (CUNY) with a Bachelor of Arts degree in English. He worked as a journalist in Korea during the Vietnam War.
After his graduation in fall 2007, Weil continued to work on Ceph full-time, and the core development team expanded to include Yehuda Sadeh Weinraub and Gregory Farnum. In 2012, Weil created Inktank Storage for professional services and support for Ceph.
Munio Weinraub is an Israeli architect who studied at the Bauhaus school, with Ludwig Mies van der Rohe and later worked under him on numerous projects. He later immigrated to Palestine and opened an architecture office despite never completing his formal studies.
The next morning, they are awakened by Dr. Klauzner (Uri Klauzner), who asks for a ride to Ramat David where he serves on an Air Force base. After transporting Dr. Klauzner to the base, Weinraub and Ruso agree to volunteer with a first-aid rescue team. Their ongoing mission involves evacuating dead and wounded soldiers from the battlefield. Later on October 10, their helicopter crew is deployed to Syria for a covert operation. During their mission, the helicopter is struck by a missile, killing one of the co-pilots and injuring everyone on board. Weinraub and Ruso are among those who survive, and are picked by another rescue helicopter. They become patients at a field hospital, thus ending their role in the war.
After the sale of AMG, Ovitz became the subject of controversy for remarks made in a "Vanity Fair" interview, wherein he blamed the downfall of AMG upon a Hollywood cabal led by Dreamworks cofounder David Geffen which Ovitz described as the "gay mafia" (despite the fact that most of its purported members were not gay). In addition to Geffen, the list included New York Times Hollywood correspondent Bernie Weinraub, Disney Chairman (and former employer) Michael Eisner; Bryan Lourd, Kevin Huvane, and Richard Lovett, partners at CAA, Universal Studios president Ronald Meyer (Ovitz's former partner at CAA); and Vivendi Universal Entertainment CEO Barry Diller. "If I were to establish the foundation of the negativity," Ovitz stated, "it all comes down to David Geffen and Bernie Weinraub. Everything comes back to those two. It’s the same group [quoted] in every article." He later apologized for his Vanity Fair comments.