Synonyms for adlersparre or Related words with adlersparre


Examples of "adlersparre"
Other members of the family include the painter Sofia Adlersparre (1808-1862) and the feminist Sophie Adlersparre (1823-1895).
There was a fear of a coup by her and the Gustavians. Adlersparre, who arrived after having prepared the arrival of Augustenburg, met her outside the bedroom of the King. Adlersparre asked:
In 1886, Agda Montelius officially became a member of the women's rights organisation of Sophie Adlersparre: Fredrika Bremer Association or FBF. Two years prior, she had been one of its co-founders. Formally, the FBF was headed by Hans Hildebrand because Adlersparre thought it necessary for the society to be headed by a male for it to be taken seriously. In reality, however, Adlersparre functioned as its chairperson, and upon the death of Adlersparre in 1895, she was succeeded by Agda Montelius. Montelius was initially called vice chairman, but in 1903, she formally became chairman, officially the first female chairperson of the FBF.
Sofia Adolfina Adlersparre (6 March 1808 – 23 March 1862) was a Swedish painter.
Count Georg Adlersparre (March 28, 1760 – September 23, 1835) was a Swedish army commander, politician and writer.
In 1855, Adlersparre made a visit to Sweden, where her works were exhibited in the Royal Palace.
Among its students were Sophie Adlersparre, who was a pupil there in 1836-38, and Ebba Ramsay.
Sophie Adlersparre was awarded the "Illis quorum meruere labores" medal in 1895 for her contributions to Swedish society.
One of his sons, the cabinet minister and later one of the lords of the realm, the governor of Skaraborgs län and the major general Georg Adlersparre (1760-1835), was created a Swedish baron 29 June 1809 and thus founded the baronial family Adlersparre.
In 1864, she took part in the founding of "Svenska Röda Korset" (Swedish Red Cross) with Adlersparre, General Major Rudebeck, and Dr. Lemchen.
In 1859, Sophie Adlersparre and Rosalie Roos founded "Home Review" ("Tidskrift för hemmet"), the first women's magazine in Scandinavia, with the financial support of salon hostess Fredrika Limnell. It was the first regular platform for the debate on women's rights, gender roles, and feminism in Sweden, and it was an immediate success. Adlersparre and Roos shared the position of head editor until 1868, when Roos retired and Adlersparre continued as the sole editor-in-chief. As a journalist, she became known under her pen-name "Esselde". In 1886, "Home Review" was cancelled and replaced with the new women's magazine "Dagny". Adlersparre worked as editor-in-chief of "Dagny" from 1886 to 1888 and remained on the paper's board until 1894.
He was the oldest son of Georg Adlersparre (1760-1835) and Lovisa Magdalena Linroth (April 20, 1784 - November 8, 1866 Kristinehamn Municipality, Värmland).
In 1884, she was one of the co-founders of the Fredrika-Bremer-förbundet, the main women's rights organization in the 19th-century. According to Ellen Key, Anckarsvärd was a good organizer, for which no juridical or practical problem was to difficult to solve, and she served as the juridical adviser of the organization. She has been referred to as the successor of Sophie Adlersparre within the Swedish bourgeoisie women's movement. She had a close companionship with Adlersparre, of which it was once said: "It is Mrs Adlersparre who give birth to ideas, but it is Mrs Anckarsvärd who raise them!"
In 1848 he married Charlotte Aurore Jeanette von Platen (1821-1853) who bore him a daughter, Louise Henrietta Adlersparre (1850-1875).
Sophie Adlersparre was the daughter of lieutenant colonel Baron Erik Gabriel Knutsson Leijonhufvud and Sofie Emerentia Hoppenstedt. She was educated privately at home, and then spent two years at a finishing school, the fashionable Bjurström Pension ("Bjurströmska pensionen") in Stockholm. In 1869, she married the nobleman commander Axel Adlersparre (1812–1879) and became the stepmother of his five children. Her husband was described as supportive of her social reform work.
Carl August Adlersparre (7 June 1810 Kristinehamn Municipality, Värmland - 5 May 1862 Stockholm) was a Swedish count (1835), chamberlain (1838), poet, novelist and historian. He was known under his pen name Albano.
In 1861, Roos and Adlersparre made a journey through Germany, France, England, Scotland and Ireland to compare the difference within the feminist movements, and reported that the movement was little known in Germany and France in comparison to Great Britain.
Caselli was a member of the government committee of female education, the "Flickskolekommittén 1885" (Girls' School Committee of 1885) and as such, together with Sophie Adlersparre, the first female member of a government committee in Sweden.
"Hertha" is regarded as the first feminist novel in Swedish literature. It was the inspiration for Sophie Adlersparre and Rosalie Olivecrona's "Home Review", the first women's magazine in Sweden, and for Adlersparre's Fredrika Bremer Association, Sweden's first women's rights organization.
Adlersparre is a Swedish noble family, which is descended from the mayor of Bogesund (which is now named Ulricehamn) Christopher Andersson, who was active during the earlier half of the 17th century.