Synonyms for aufstand or Related words with aufstand

alltag              gefangene              aufruhr              totmacher              letztes              schrecken              herkunft              ewigen              teutschen              abenteuerliche              vergessene              polnischen              wegen              tunkeler              politischer              unbekannte              russischen              lachende              sirarpie              rebell              unseres              denen              zeugen              abriss              dritten              kameraden              rivalen              blutige              feldzug              unterwegs              fremden              kriege              kamerad              nationalen              provinzen              heimatbuch              musikalisch              zauberer              grausame              seit              amerikanischen              traurige              einzug              karriere              philosophen              beziehung              schlachten              yidisher              erleben              polnische             



Examples of "aufstand"
The French title for the film is "1943, l'ultime révolte." The German title for the film is "Uprising: Der Aufstand."
2030 – Aufstand der Jungen is a German film directed by Jörg Lühdorff. It was released in 2010.
Kirst also wrote about the July 1944 attempt to assassinate Adolf Hitler in "Aufstand der Soldaten" (1965), which was translated into English as "Soldiers' Revolt."
2030 – Aufstand der Alten (2030 - Rise of the Elderly) is a three-part German television miniseries which aired in January 2007. The docudrama, about demographics or "demographic crime", is written and directed by Jörg Lühdorff.
See Felix Salomon, "Frankreichs Beziehungen zu dem Schottischen Aufstand (1637-1640)", containing an excursus on the falsification of the letters of the comte d'Estrades; Philippe Lauzun, "Le Marichal d'Estrades" (Agen, 1896).
Widmer was born in Basel in 1938, and for many years lived in Zurich. Widmer studied German, French and history at the universities of Basel and Montpellier. After completing his PhD, he worked briefly as an editor at "Suhrkamp Verlag", but left the publishing house during the Lektoren-Aufstand (‘Editors’ Revolt’) of 1968.
In 1885 he made another tour through Egypt and the desert to Fayum. He was a collaborator on the first volume of Wilhelm Junker's work on Africa and published: "Die obern Nilländer", etc., with 160 photographic views (1881); "Der Sudan und der Mahdi, Das Land, die Bewohner und der Aufstand" (1884); and "Der Sudan unter ägyptischer Herrschaft" (1888).
The Palatine uprising ( or "Pfälzer Aufstand"), took place during the months of May and June 1849 in the Rhenish Palatinate, then an exclave territory of the Kingdom of Bavaria. Related to uprisings across the Rhine River in Baden, it was part of the widespread Imperial Constitution Campaign ("Reichsverfassungskampagne"). Revolutionaries worked to defend the Constitution as well as to secede from the Kingdom of Bavaria.
NYWO continues to commission new works whenever possible, inviting composers and soloists to work closely with members of the orchestra on new compositions. The orchestra were invited to perform Gavin Higgins's BBC Commission and world premiere, Der Aufstand, to much acclaim for the BBC Promenade Concert 40 in the 2012 season.
The Struve Putsch (), also known as the Second Baden Uprising ("Zweiter badischer Aufstand") or Second Baden Rebellion ("Zweite badische Schilderhebung"), was a regional, South Baden element of the German Revolution of 1848/1849. It began with the proclamation of the German Republic on 21 September 1848 by Gustav Struve in Lörrach and ended with his arrest on 25 September 1848 in Wehr.
The Hamburg Uprising (German: "Hamburger Aufstand") was an insurrection during the Weimar Republic in Germany. It was started on 23 October 1923 by one of the most militant sections of the Hamburg district Communist Party (KPD), the "KP Wasserkante". From a military point of view, the attempt was futile and it was over within 24 hours. Rebels stormed 24 police stations, 17 in Hamburg and seven in Schleswig-Holstein Province in Prussia. Over 100 people died during the uprising. The exact details of the uprising, as well as the assessment of its impact, are controversial to this day.
From 1951 to 1953, Weisenborn was chief dramaturge at the Hamburg Kammerspiele. In 1953, he published his book, "Der lautlose Aufstand" ("The Silent Rebellion"), the first comprehensive report documenting the German Resistance. Lecture tours took him to Asia (Burma, the People's Republic of China, India and the Soviet Union), as well as to London, Paris, Prague and Warsaw. Weisenborn became ever more involved as a pacifist against rearming West Germany and warned of the atomic threat it posed. In 1955, he wrote the screenplay for Falk Harnack's film, "Der 20. Juli" ("The Plot to Assassinate Hitler"), for which he received the German Film Prize in silver.
Ginsberger was born in Gradište, in the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia on 2 February 1896 to a Jewish family. He finished grammar school in Gradište, and attended gymnasium in Vinkovci and Zagreb. In 1914 Ginsberger graduated from the Faculty of Medicine at the University of Graz. He completed dermatovenereology academic specialization in Vienna, 1922. Upon return to Osijek, he worked as a private physician. During World War II, in 1942, he joined the Partisans as a member of the VII. Banijska brigada (Banovina brigade). After the war he worked at the Sisak community health center. He worked on sexually transmitted diseases and their control. Ginsberger wrote articles which were published in local and western professional medical journals from 1925 to 1965. He translated the book of Jürgen Thorwald "Das Jahrhundert der Chirurgen" and Herbert Franks "Aufstand der Herzen". Ginsberger retired in 1953, but worked privately until 1965. He died in St. Gallen, Switzerland on 1 February 1979.
Army of Lovers or Revolt of the Perverts (German: " Armee der Liebenden oder Aufstand der Perverse") is a 1979 German documentary film directed by Rosa von Praunheim. The film, mainly shot in San Francisco, chronicles the rise of gay activism in the United States between 1972 and 1978 in the aftermath of the Stonewall riots and before the arrival of the AIDS epidemic. It explores, among other themes, the initial unity formed post-Stonewall era, splintered into numerous factions. The American gay liberation movement, strengthened by the assault of the Anita Bryant led anti gay initiatives, appears foundering into polarization and self-interest groups in an increasingly fractured leadership. The film discusses whether overt sexual expression and promiscuity were helping or hurting the cause of gay rights.
In other works Höfler treated the ecclesiastical reform movements among the Romanic peoples. The most important of this class of his writings is: "Die romanische Welt und ihr Verhältnis zu den Reformideen des Mittelalters" [The Roman World and their Relationship to the Reform Ideas of the Middle Ages] (1878). Others are: "Der Aufstand der kastillianischen Städte gegen Karl V" [The Revolt of the Castilian Cities Against Charles V] (1876); "Zur Kritik und Quellenkunde der ersten Regierungsjahre Kaiser Karls V" [For a Criticism and Source Study of the First Years of the Reign of Emperor Charles V] (1876–83), in three parts; "Der deutsche Kaiser und der letzte deutsche Papst, Karl V und Adrian VI" [The Last German Emperor and the German Pope, Adrian VI and Charles V] (1876); and "Papst Adrian VI" [Pope Adrian VI] (1880), in which he proves that this pope was the author of Catholic reform in the sixteenth century.
In 1950 Barlog received the Berliner Kunstpreis (Berlin Arts Prize), and the following year he became the (general director) of the West Berlin municipal theatre company, , whose venues included the Schlosspark Theater and the newly re-built Schiller Theater. During Barlog's 21-year tenure as its Generalintendant, the company mounted over 100 productions, including the German premieres of Beckett's "Waiting for Godot" and Conor Cruise O'Brien's "Murderous Angels" and the world premieres of Günter Grass's "Die Plebejer proben den Aufstand" and Edward Albee's "The Zoo Story". However, according to theatre scholar Michael Patterson, the final decade of his leadership was marked by an increasingly authoritarian and conservative stance and unadventurous repertoire which led to declining audiences. In a 1969 interview in "Der Abend", Barlog attributed the audience decline at his theatres to the effect of television, hostile critics, and what he termed "spiritual smugness", remarking:
Born in Doruchow, Province of Posen, Theo Harych was the son of a farmer. From 1910 to 1918, he worked as a herder and servant in Silesia. He stopped attending a Volksschule after 1916. He went to Central Germany in 1919 where he worked in a sugar factory and in a coal mine in Mücheln. As a member of the Miner's Labor Union, he participated in the Mitteldeutschen Aufstand (Central German Rebellion) in the Gieseltal (Giesel Valley). He attended a driving and servant school in Halle (Saale), subsequently he was a journeyman in Saxony on the way. For a short time, he was a valet of an Adel though would be instantly dismissed, admittedly after five minutes, because of Communist propaganda. He followed with a refreshed journey and a time as a driver in Berlin. From 1930 to 1936, Harych was unemployed and worked as a locksmith from 1936. He drove deliveries with one of his own panel van from 1936 to 1944. He would indeed be drafted to the Wehrmacht in 1944 however fared poorly because of ear problems. He was assigned to "Ear Company" and soon released.
In the meantime, the "Reichsverfassungskampagne" had not achieved any success regarding acceptance of the constitution, but had managed to mobilize those elements of the population that were willing to support a revolution. In Saxony, this led to the May Uprising in Dresden, in the Bavarian part of the Rhenish Palatinate to the "Pfälzer Aufstand", a rising during which revolutionaries gained the "de facto" governmental power. On 14 May, the Grandduke of Baden, Leopold had to flee the country after a mutiny of the Rastatt garrison. The insurrectionists declared a Baden Republic and formed a revolutionary government headed by the Paulskirche deputy Lorenz Brentano. Together with Baden soldiers that had joined their side, they formed an army under the leadership of the Polish general Mieroslawski. While the Prussian military, under orders from the German Confederation, began to crush the revolutionary troops, the Prussian government prepared the expulsion of the remaining deputies from the Free City of Frankfurt in late May. Further deputies that were not willing to align with radical democratic left resigned their mandates or gave them up when asked to by their home governments. On 26 May, the Frankfurt National Assembly had to lower its quorum to a mere hundred due to the enduring low presence of deputies. The remaining deputies decided to escape the Prussian sphere of influence by moving the parliament to Stuttgart in Württemberg on 31 May. This had been suggested by the deputy Friedrich Römer, who was also prime minister and minister of justice of the Württemberg government. Essentially, the Frankfurt National Assembly was dissolved at this point. From 6 June 1849 onwards, the remaining 154 deputies met in Stuttgart. This convention was dismissively called the "Rumpfparlament" ("rump parliament").