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He wrote for the periodical Der Israelit (The Israelite); he polemicized against the anti-Semitic, conservative parties and worked as an attorney on laws and regulations that eventually enabled Jews to enter into Prussian society and achieve equality.
The eradication of the political border between Judea and the Babylonian Diaspora must have facilitated the interaction between the Jews in Judea and those in the East, whose cultural frame of reference included eastern mysticism and other components which served both as catalyst and fuel for the "religious ferment" against which Ben Sira polemicized.
The work of Jorge Luis Borges was already well-known and widely polemicized.
As a journalistic device, the use of profiles is a success--this long, heavily detailed book is vivid and fast-moving--but the biographies themselves sometimes seem polemicized.
Since the financial collapse of 2008 and the sovereign debt crises that followed, the 'debt-growth dilemma' has become increasingly polemicized," said van Ark.
Such fears were voiced by Kelman himself in 2009 in a rare appearance at the Edinburgh International Book Festival when he attacked the dominance and media hype of genre fiction; he polemicized that '[i]f the Nobel Prize came from Scotland they would give it to a writer of fucking detective fiction', (9) a reference to the popularity of crime writing in Scotland.
Why would Sinclair so carefully resurrect and activate a moment in the history of feminism that has already been extensively theorized and polemicized by numerous artists and critics?
Many mourned the executions of Samuel Lount and Peter Matthews, while others polemicized against tyrants and called for liberty for Canada.
Consequently, opera is that against which Brecht polemicized, and from which he borrowed; operas (admittedly of certain kinds) are what he collaborated on in their place.
157) The ashab al-hadith polemicized violently against these hermeneutics.
6) Contributors to the Ladino and Anglo-Jewish press in America debated and polemicized over the terms "Levantine," "Oriental," and "Sephardi," some distinguishing among the Jews from the eastern Mediterranean according to linguistic community--Ladino, Greek, and Arabic--and viewing only Ladino-speakers, the perceived descendants of medieval Iberian Jewry, as "Sephardim" in a strict sense.