Synonyms for allerhand or Related words with allerhand
Examples of "allerhand"
Symbolic grave of Maurycy
and his wife, Salome, can be found at the New Jewish Cemetery in Kraków. In 2009, he became patron of the
Institute law foundation based in Kraków.
Bak, Thomas H., Jack J. Nissan, Michael M.
, Ian J. Deary (2014) Does bilingualism influence cognitive aging? Annals of Neurology 75 (6), 959-963
Since 1910 a lecturer at the University of Lwów,
was appointed an associate professor in 1917, and in 1922 (in already sovereign Poland) the regular Professor.
Other books written by Scheffers are "Lehrbuch der darstellenden Geometrie" (textbook on descriptive geometry) (1919), "
aus der zeichnenden Geometrie" (1930), and "Wie findet und zeichnet man Gradnetze von Land- und Sternkarten?" (1934).
was born into a Jewish landowner's family in Rzeszów. He graduated from high school in Rzeszów, and later studied at the University of Vienna. He obtained his Ph.D. there in 1892. After his return to Galicia under Austrian rule,
settled in Lviv and began a law practice. In 1900 he opened an independent law firm, but also, kept publishing his treatise, legal articles and monographs in national and international journals. In 1909 he habilitated at the University of Lwów in the field of procedural law, with the work entitled "Deception in courts". He also wrote works in the German language, but mainly published in Polish.
(June 28, 1868 – c. August 10, 1942) was a Polish lawyer of Jewish origin, and the Professor of Law at the Lviv University (then John Casimir University). His scientific achievements comprise more than 1,000 works including publications in the field of procedural law as well as civil and commercial ethnography.
On August 14 of the same year he married Miss Wilma
. This marriage resulted in stress on both sides, and three years later Mestler left his wife to take a job outside New York City. They never reunited. In 1932 Mestler brought action for annulment of their marriage which was granted in 1934.
In 1630, he constructed an early pantograph enabling him to draw accurate geometric perspective which he described in an earlier 1617 publication titled "Trigonometrica planorum mechanica oder Unterricht und Beschreibung eines neuen und sehr bequemen geometrischen Instrumentes zu
Abmessung". Although he is typically not credited with the invention of the pantograph, his early design is superior to the pantograph invented by Christoph Scheiner.
Originally formed in 1977 by Pete
, Alan Brain and Jeff Starrs in Bath, they added Manny Elias (later of Tears for Fears) on drums and Phil Crowther on bass. In 1978, they signed up to a five album recording contract with Virgin.
Their deaths are not documented, but after the war, Karol Koranyi made a reference to an eyewitness who survived the Camp and saw them being murdered in the same month by the Ukrainische Hilfspolizei. Their bodies were burned and the ashes scattered. Notably,
family sometimes appears in print incorrectly as victims of Belzec extermination camp. However, his son Joachim with wife Zina and his grandson Leszek who was 10 at the time, had survived the Holocaust. Decades later and only after the collapse of the Soviet empire - known for falsifying the wartime history of the city - his grandson Leszek published a 2003 book based on the memoirs of his grandfather written in 1941–1942, started by
soon after the German attack of Lwów and concluded in February 1942. His account of life in the Ghetto, although not nearly as voluminous as Dobroszycki's "Chronicle of the Łódź Ghetto" provides invaluable insight into the lives of Polish Jews under the Nazi occupation of Lwów. It describes the 1941 pogroms perpetrated by Germans with the aide of local Ukrainians, but also, it includes a mention of his conversation with a former agitator installed at UoL by the Soviets, blaming the Poles for it. He was promptly corrected by
After the occupation of Lwów by the Soviet army in 1939 and the reorganization of the University by the NKVD,
was fired, but after several months allowed to teach at the Law Faculty again. Some time later, after the outbreak of the German–Soviet war of June 30, 1941 and the takeover of Lwów by the Wehrmacht, he refused the position of chairman of the Judenrat (Jewish council). He was forced to move into the Lvov Ghetto along with his family, and therefore escaped the July Massacre of Lviv professors committed by an "Einsatzkommando". In August, his son Joachim and daughter-in-law Zina (Zinajda) along with their only child Leszek made a successful escape into the "aryan" side of the city. On 10 August 1941,
and his wife Salome (Salomea "née" Weintraub) were transported from the Ghetto to Janowska concentration camp on the outskirts of Lwów.
The book, entitled "Zapiski z tamtego świata" (Notes from the Other World; or, A Memoir of Other World), is supplemented with the recollections of the young Leszek
who lived with his grandparents for a long time before their untimely deaths. The original manuscript survived in the Archives of the Jewish Historical Institute in Warsaw ("Teka Lwowska"), unknown to anybody before the 1962 death of prof. Stefan Stasiak from UoL who kept it safe among his own papers.
Dess Kunstreichen, Weitberühmbten vnd Wolerfahrnen Herrn, MELCHIORIS LORICHII Flensburgensis, Wolgerissene vnd geschnittene Figuren, zu Rossz vnd Fuss, sampt schönen Türckischen Gebäwen, vnd
, was in der Türckey zusehen: Alles nach dem Leben vnd der Perspectiva jederman vor Augen gestellet, in Kupffer vnd Holtz. Jetzo zum drittenmahl, mit einem Register vber die Figuren, auss dem Original Manuscripto, allen Kunstliebenden, Malern, Formschneidern, Kupferstechern, auch allen Kunstverständigen vnd derselben Liebhabern, zu Ehren vnd Gefallen an den Tag gegeben, Hamburg 1646
Dess Weitberühmbten, Kunstreichen vnd Wolerfahrnen Herrn MELCHIOR Lorichs, Flensburgensis. Wolgerissene vnd Geschnittene Figuren, zu Ross vnd Fuss, sampt schönen Türckischen Gebäwden, vnd
was in der Türckey zusehen. Alles nach dem Leben vnd der perspectivæ Jederman vor Augen gestellet. Jetzo aber zum Erstenmahl allen Kunstliebenden Malern, Formschneidern, Kupfferstechern, etc. Auch allen Kunstverständigen vnd derselben Liebhabern zu Ehren vnd gefallen an den Tag gegeben, Hamburg 1626
Thomasius's most popular and influential German publications were his periodical already referred to (1688–1689); "Einleitung zur Vernunftlehre" (1691, 5th ed. 1719); "Vernünflige Gedanken über
auserlesene und juristische Handel" (1720–1721); "Historie der Weisheit und Torheit" (3 vols., 1693); "Kurze Lehrsätze van dem Laster der Zauberei mit dem Hexenprozess" (1704); "Weitere Erläuterungen der neueren Wissenschaft anderer Gedanken kennen zu lernen" (1711). He expressed his pedagogical principles in two main Latin works, "Institutiones iurisprudentiae divinae" (Institutes of Divine Jurisprudence, 1688), based on a lecture on Pufendorf’s natural law, and "Fundamenta juris naturae et gentium" (Foundations of the Law of Nature and Nations, 1705).
On August 22, 1919
was selected as member of the Polish Sejm Codification Commission; and in 1922, member of the Tribunal of State. In 1929 he became president of the Jewish Community in Lwów. Without engaging himself politically, he believed in cultural assimilation of Polish Jews. He ran a successful law practice. He also worked scientifically; lectured on law enforcement and market competition law, the history and organization of the Polish judiciary as well as legal profession and notarial services, not to mention the aviation insurance law. By 1933 he was head of the Department of Commercial Law and Bills of Exchange. He often invited young lawyers to seminars in his office. Some of the participants later became prominent Poland's lawyers including Karol Koranyi, Kazimierz Przybyłowski, and Ludwik Dworzak. The seminars of prof.
were attended also by lawyers Jerzy Sawicki i Stefan Rozmaryn-Kwieciński. In 1932–1933, he announced a two-part commentary on the Code of Civil Procedure; and in 1935, Commentary to the Commercial Code. In 1937 he wrote a review of insolvency law.
In 1687 he made the daring innovation of lecturing in German instead of Latin and gave a lecture on the topic "How One Should Emulate the French Way of Life," referring to the French use of their native language not only in everyday life but in scholarship as well; according to scholar Klaus Luig, this event marks the real beginning of the Enlightenment in Germany. In the following year he began publishing a monthly periodical ("Scherzhafte und ernsthafte, vernüftige und einfältige Gedanken über
lustige und nutzliche Bücher und Fragen") in which he ridiculed the pedantic weaknesses of the learned, taking the side of the Pietists in their controversy with the orthodox, and defending mixed marriages of Lutherans and Calvinists; he also published a volume on natural law which emphasized natural reason and a paper defending marriage between Lutherans and members of the Reformed church.
Gustav Wustmann (23 May 1844 – 22 December 1910) was a German philologist and historian, born in Dresden, where he frequented the Kreuzschule, before studying philology at Leipzig in 1862–66. He then taught at the Nikolai Gymnasium in Leipzig until 1881, when appointed director of the municipal archives and city librarian. From 1879 he was also associate editor of the "Grenzboten" and in 1897 received the title of professor. He faced much opposition by his publication "
Sprachdummheiten, Kleine deutsche Grammatik des Zweifelhaften, des Falschen und des Häßlichen" (1891; fourth edition, 1908). Besides a collection of poems, entitled "Als der Großvater die Großmutter nahm" (1886; fourth edition, 1905), he edited a new adaptation of Borchardt's "Die sprichwörtlichen Redensarten im deutschen Volksmund nach Sinn und Ursprung erläutert" (fifth edition, 1895).
On the eve of World War II, the city of Lwów had the third-largest Jewish population in Poland, after Warsaw and Łódź, 99,600 in 1931 (32%) by confession criteria (percent of people of Jewish faith) and numbering 75,300 (24%) by language criteria (percent of people speaking Yiddish or Hebrew as their mother tongue), according to Polish official census. Assimilated Jews, those who perceived themselves as "Poles of Jewish faith", constitute the discrepancy between those numbers. By 1939, those numbers were, respectively, several thousand greater. Jews were notably involved in the city's renowned textile industry and had established a thriving center of education and culture, with a wide range of religious and secular political activity including parties and youth movements of the orthodox and Hasidim, Zionists, the Labour Bund, and communists. Assimilated Jews constituted a significant part of Lwów's Polish intelligentsia and academical elites, including such notable ones as Marian Auerbach, Maurycy
and many others, and greatly contributed to Lwów's cultural center status.
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