Synonyms for abriss or Related words with abriss
Examples of "abriss"
He died in Göttingen on 31 August 1833. His son Heinrich Ludwig Planck (1785–1831), also professor of theology at Göttingen, published "Bemerkungen über den ersten Paulinischen brief an den Timotheus" (1808) and "
der philosophischen Religionslehre" (1821).
NB: The German barock epigrammatist Friedrich von Logau was not "Freiherr" or "Baron" a single day of his life! See: "Seelbach, Karl-Ulrich". Friedrich von Logau: Biographischer
// "Althaus, Thomas und Seelbach, Sabine" (eds.). Salomo in Schlesien. Beiträge zum 400. Geburtstag Friedrich von Logaus (1605—2005). Amsterdam, New York: Rodopi B.V., 2006. (= CHLOE. Beihefte zum Daphnis. Bd. 39). S. 489—490.
Zinserling is best known for his handbook "
der griechischen und römischen Kunst" (Outline of Greek and Roman Art), which received five editions in the DDR. He first married art historian Liselotte Honigmann-Zinserling and then classical archaeologist Verena Paul-Zinserling.
Kurtz was a prolific writer, and many of his books, especially the "Lehrbuch der heiligen Geschichte" (1843), became very popular. In the field of biblical criticism he wrote a "Geschichte des Alten Bundes" (1848–1855), "Zur Theologie der Psalmen" (1865) and "Erklärung des Briefs an die Hebräer" (1869). His chief work was done in church history, among his productions being "Lehrbuch der Kirchengeschichte für Studierende" (1849), "
der Kirchengeschichte" (1852) and "Handbuch der allgemeinen Kirchengeschichte" (1853–1856). Several of his books have been translated into English.
Besides many articles in reviews and magazines, he published "
der deutschen Literaturgesehichte" (New York, 1869) a "Progressive German Reader" (1870), and translated Adolf Stahr's "Life and Works of Lessing" (with an introduction; 2 vols., Boston, 1866), and Coquerel's "First Historical Transformations of Christianity" in 1867. In 1887 he published "Animal Symbolism in Art and Literature" and "Animal symbolism in ecclesiastical architecture", and a "History of German Literature" in five volumes, in 1898 "Evolutional ethics and animal psychology" and in 1906 "Criminal Prosecution and Capital Punishment of Animals".
Oskar Rescher's publications include some valuable indices for works of classical Arabic literature like al-Bukhari's hadith-collection and Yaqut's "Mu'jam al-buldan". He produced an "
der arabischen Literaturgeschichte", 2 vols. (Konstantinopel-Pera: Abajoli, 1925 and 1933, Reprint Osnabrück: Biblio-Verlag, 1983), as well as an extensive series of "Beiträge zur arabischen Poesie", 8 vols. (Stuttgart and Istanbul, 1935–1963). Some of his publications are reprinted in: "Gesammelte Werke: eine Sammlung der wichtigsten Schriften Oskar Reschers teilweise mit Ergänzungen und Verbesserungen aus dem schriftlichen Nachlass", 5 fasc. (Osnabrück: Biblio-Verlag, 1978–95).
In 1902, Ebbinghaus published his next piece of writing entitled "Die Grundzüge der Psychologie" ("Fundamentals of Psychology"). It was an instant success and continued to be long after his death. In 1904, he moved to Halle where he spent the last few years of his life. His last published work, "
der Psychologie" ("Outline of Psychology") was published six years later, in 1908. This, too, continued to be a success, being re-released in eight different editions. Shortly after this publication, on February 26, 1909, Ebbinghaus died from pneumonia at the age of 59.
Nast was born in the barracks of Landau, Germany (now in Rhineland-Palatinate), the last child of Appolonia (
) and Joseph Thomas Nast. He had a sister named Andie; two other siblings died before he was born. His father, a trombonist in the Bavarian 9th regiment band, held political convictions that put him at odds with the Bavarian government. In 1846, Joseph Nast left Landau, enlisting first on a French man-of-war and subsequently on an American ship. He sent his wife and children to New York City, and at the end of his enlistment in 1850 he joined them there.
When the Society for the Propagation of the Faith was founded in Lyons, in 1822, it did not spread beyond the French borders for a considerable time. Other nations were not unwilling to cooperate, but were deliberating whether to start a similar society of their own or to join the one already in existence. At this time, in 1827, Bishop Edward Fenwick of Cincinnati, Ohio sent his vicar-general, Father Rese, to Europe to recruit German priests and to obtain assistance for his diocese. Father Rese reached Vienna in the latter part of 1828. He stimulated interest in the American missions in those with whom he came in contact. His descriptions of the New World, the scarcity of priests, and the prevailing poverty of the missions awoke a general public interest in the welfare of the American missions and the spiritual welfare of the enemy Protestants. To strengthen this feeling and encourage the formation of a society similar to the French society he published a description of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Cincinnati ("
der Geschichte des Bisthums Cincinnati in Nord-America", Vienna, 1829), an excerpt from Father Stephen Badin's work. The Archbishop of Vienna, Leopold Maximilian Graf von Firmian, was so well disposed towards this undertaking that he brought it to the notice of the imperial family. Father Rese was granted an audience with the emperor, whose brother, Archduke Rudolf von Habsburg-Lothringen, Cardinal Archbishop of Olmutz, assumed the protectorate of the missionary work.
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