Zamenhof


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Zamenhof

Lazarus Ludwig . 1859--1917, Polish oculist; invented Esperanto
References in periodicals archive ?
The German linguist Jacob Grimm, however, was more far-sighted than Zamenhof, the inventor of Esperanto, when he stated in the mid-19th century that English would become the world's language.
The pen name Zamenhof chose was Doktoro Esperanto - and people who started learning the new language simply called it by the "surname" of its author, Esperanto, which translates as "one who hopes.
There was already a marble bust of Zamenhof at the previously nameless square so it wasn't a big leap for Herzberg, which calls itself "Esperanto city," to name it after him.
Rachel Trousdale argues that Mendel's residence in the Hotel Zamenhof "suggests his quest for a transnational solution to the problem of Jewish identity," a means of "transnational synthesis" rooted in an exilic conception of Jewish placehood (111).
What flows through them, the communications themselves, still face the problem Dr Zamenhof faced - the language barrier.
schoolteacher, Zamenhof spoke Russian in the home and Polish in the
Some such creations ring familiar: Esperanto, the idealistic conceit of 19th-century Polish polyglot Ludwig Lazarus Zamenhof, or Simlish, the fictional tongue of the popular life-simulation computer game.
Kuehn-Malvezzi chose the international language Esperanto, invented by Polish Doctor Ludwig Lazarus Zamenhof in 1887, as they found interesting similarities between it and modern art and how it is perceived by the general public.
Ludwik Lazar Zamenhof, which he called Esperanto (hopeful), to express hope for universality among nations, are all Jews; when they relax, they choose to speak their own living, international Jewish language, Yiddish.
This artwork features prominent Jews who lived in Muranow before the war, like Ludwik Zamenhof, the creator of Esperanto.
Zamenhof in the nineteenth century, has a vocabulary based on a variety of European languages, so it is more "neutral" than a language based solely on English.