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From Library of Congress Name Authority File


us: Szajkowski, Zosa, 1911-1978



  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

  • Scheme Membership(s)

  • Collection Membership(s)

  • Variants

    • us: Frydman, S., 1911-1978
    • us: Frydman, Szajko, 1911-1978
    • us: Shayḳoṿsḳi, Z. (Zoza), 1911-1978
    • us: Fridman, Sh., 1911-1978
    • us: Shayḳoṿsḳi, Zoza, 1911-1978
    • us: Shaiḳoṿsḳi, Z. (Zoza), 1911-1978
    • us: Shaiḳoṿsḳi, Zoza, 1911-1978
    • us: שייקאווםקי, ז.
    • us: שייקאווסקי, זאזאת 1911־1978
    • us: שייקאווסקי, ז.
    • us: שייקאווסקי, ז., 1911־1978
    • us: שייקובסקי, ז.,
    • us: שײקאװסקי, ז.
  • Exact Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

  • Sources

    • found: Dos lashon fun di Yidn ... 1948.
    • found: Etyudn, 1937: t.p. (Sh. Fridman (Z. Shayḳoṿsḳi))
    • found: Tsu der frayḳer geshikhṭe fun Yiṿo in Ṿilna un Nyu-Yorḳ, 1966: t.p. (Zoza Shayḳoṿsḳi [part. voc.])
    • found: ha-Ḳomunah ha-Parisaʼit ṿeha-Yehudim, c1956: t.p. (Z. Shaiḳovsḳi)
    • found: Wiki[edia, 20 June 2015 (Zosa Szajkowski (born Yehoshua or Shayke Frydman) (10 January 1911, Zareby, Poland-26 September 1978, New York) was a Jewish French-American historian born in Poland, whose work is important in Jewish Historiography, the transfer of Jewish archives to the United States, and who was condemned for thefts of documents.) {https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zosa_Szajkowski}
    • found: New York times, 12 June 2015 ("Stealing Nazi history from bombed-out streets;" During World War II, Zosa Szajkowski, a Polish-born historian living in Manhattan, joined the United States Army. He was later sent to Europe, where he learned how many of his Jewish relatives had been killed by the Nazis. He also scoured bombed-out streets for paperwork to send home to Jewish institutions -- a kind of revenge for wartime atrocities. After the war, Mr. Szajkowski, an autodidact and high-school dropout who never secured a high-level academic job, wrote hundreds of scholarly articles, mostly about French Jews, with titles as dry as "Jewish Participation in the Sale of National Property During the French Revolution." As he pored over museum and library collections in Europe and the United States, he began cutting out pages and selling them. He trimmed markings identifying the original owners. In 1978, after librarians in New York caught him with stolen goods and he was arrested, Mr. Szajkowski committed suicide at a Manhattan hotel.) {http://www.nytimes.com/2015/06/12/arts/design/the-man-who-stole-nazi-era-history-from-the-streets.html?_r=0}
  • Editorial Notes

    • [Machine-derived non-Latin script reference project.]
    • [Non-Latin script references not evaluated.]
  • Change Notes

    • 1979-04-18: new
    • 2015-06-23: revised
  • Alternate Formats