ISAAC

(redirected from Yitzchok)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.

ISAAC

Acronym for International Study of Asthma and Allergies in Childhood. The study reported its findings, in over 400,000 children in 56 countries, in April, 1998.
Collins Dictionary of Medicine © Robert M. Youngson 2004, 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Continue reading "Letters of Love and Rebuke From Rav Yitzchok Hutner" at...
Yitzchok Segal, I would like to thank John Feerick, Professor and former Dean, Fordham University School of Law, and Daniel Richman, Professor, Fordham University School of Law, for their remarks on an earlier draft of this Comment.
Meanwhile, The Boss orders Slevin to kill The Rabbi's gay son Yitzchok, known affectionately as The Fairy, in retribution for his own son's murder.
Meanwhile, The Boss orders Slevin to kill The Rabbi's gay son Yitzchok (Rubenfeld), known affectionately as The Fairy, in retribution for his own son's murder.
Meanwhile, The Boss also orders Slevin to kill The Rabbi's gay son Yitzchok (Michael Rubenfeld).
because he had to give classes at Yeshivas Rabbenu Yitzchok Elchonon to American boys, who while pious and devout from good American Orthodox homes, still the air they breathed was not like that of Volozhin and Brisk....
See, for example, Shimon Finkelman, Reb Moshe: The Life and Ideals of HaGaon Rabbi Moshe Feinstein (Brooklyn: Mesorah, 1986), 48-53; Yonason Rosenblum, Reb Yaakov: The Life and Times of HaGaon Rabbi Yaakov Kamenetsky (Brooklyn: Mesorah, 1993), TI5-I9; Shimon Finkelman, Rav Patn: The Life and Ideals of Rabbi Avrohom Yaakov HaKohen Pam (Brooklyn: Mesorah, 2003), 45; and Yitzchok Dershowitz, A Living 'Mishnas Rav Aharon': The Legacy of Maran Rav Aharon Kotler (Jerusalem: Feldheim, 2005), 73.
Rabbi Yitzchok Frankfurter, editor of the weekly Ami Magazine in New York, said he would consider printing Clinton's photograph if rabbinical authorities allow it.
The combination of these elements is particularly marked in the work of one of the most creative Orthodox thinkers of the 20th century, whose work is only now beginning to get the attention it deserves: Rav Yitzchok Hutner, the long-time dean of Yeshiva Rabbi Chaim Berlin (1906-1980).
In January 1951, a year after the death of his father-in-law, Rabbi Yosef Yitzchok Schneersohn, he assumed the leadership of the Lubavitch movement.
Rabbi Yitzchok Adlerstein, director of interfaith affairs at the Simon Wie-senthal Center in Los Angeles, and Yvonne Gomez.