She told me that she was called Dian the Beautiful, and that she belonged to the tribe of Amoz, which dwells in the cliffs above the Darel Az, or shallow sea.
Thus there was none, father, brother, or lover, to save me from Jubal the Ugly One, and I ran away and hid among the hills that skirt the land of Amoz.
She does not know it--her mother was stolen by Dian's father who came with many others of the tribe of Amoz to battle with us for our women--the most beautiful women of Pellucidar.
I guessed that in some way Hooja the Sly One was at the bottom of the matter, and I determined to go to Amoz, where I guessed that Dian might come to the protection of her brother, and do my utmost to convince her, and through her Dacor the Strong One, that we had all been victims of a treacherous plot to which you were no party.
I came to Amoz after a most trying and terrible journey, only to find that Dian was not among her brother's people and that they knew naught of her whereabouts.
El escritor judio Amoz
Oz; a quien me gusta citar, dice que "todo extremismo, toda cruzada que no se compromete a llegar aun acuerdo, toda forma de fanatismo termina, tarde o temprano, en tragedia o en comedia".
Instead of pontificating TV programmes of the nau-jawanon ke liye sabaq amoz
variety on this issue, the news media should pressure the Punjab government and ensure that the poor kid doesn't see another day in the slammer.
The fact that liberal Zionist hypocrites, such as the likes of Israeli writers Amoz
Oz and David Grossman, are all over it says it all.
You may not think it at first, but the similarities between Amoz
Oz and Woody Allen, two Jewish wordsmiths born between the two world wars who each have come to define specific eras and geographies of Jewish culture, are striking.
In an essay published in one of the leading Israeli newspapers, writer Amoz
Oz retorted: 'You [Begin] reveal a strange urge to resuscitate Hitler in order to kill him every day anew .
We can see the paradigm of lucrimax in the well-known short story by Amoz
Oz, "The Nomads and the Viper" ("Nevadim Va-Tzefa") written in the late fifties and first published in 1965.
In the chapter "The Right of Return (of the colonial)", the author brings into the picture three main representatives of the "Israeli peace camp": Amoz
Oz, David Grossmann and A.