Synonyms for bertho or Related words with bertho


Examples of "bertho"
Bertho: A tall and strong boy who felt a strong sense of guilt about his past.
Mario Carpo, Søren Frank, Linda Dalrymple Henderson, Brian Larkin, Catherine Bertho Lavenir, Anna McCarthy, Wolfgang Pircher, Joseph Vogl, Samuel Weber
Alain Bertho is a French anthropologist, professor at the University of Paris 8. His fields of research are urban anthropology, political anthropology, anthropology of globalization and alter-globalization.
Pierre Bertho of the Popular Republican Movement was the only candidate, and was elected with 644 of the 818 votes cast.
With the French anthropologist Sylvain Lazarus, Alain Bertho has founded in 2008 l'Observatoire international des banlieues et des périphéries (OIBP) and produces researches in France, Brazil and Senegal.
Stark was married twice: first to Nanou Taddéi (divorced in 1962), second to Nicole Bertho, with whom he had a daughter, Vincence (divorced in the 1980s).
Everard: One of the main hunters, along with Carolus and Bertho. In his life he has seen nothing but forests and hunting parties. He dies bravely in a fight between the farmers of Lombardy.
Andy Warhol, Pablo Picasso, Marc Chagall, Sam Francis, and Keith Haring. Martin Lawrence Galleries is the publisher and representative for Erté, Robert Deyber, Liudmila Kondakova, Felix Mas, Douglas Hofmann, Philippe Bertho, Kerry Hallam, and René Lalonde.
Since the 1990s, Sylvain Lazarus focus his works on the French suburbs (the "banlieues"). With the French anthropologist Alain Bertho, he has founded in 2008 l'Observatoire international des banlieues et des périphéries (OIBP) and produces researches in France, Brazil and Senegal.
He is the nephew of Frans Brüggen and studied with Kees Boeke at the Sweelinck Conservatory in Amsterdam. In 1978 he founded, together with Bertho Driever, Paul Leenhouts, and Karel van Steenhoven, the Amsterdam Loeki Stardust Quartet. He teaches at the Royal Conservatory of The Hague and the Royal Academy of Music.
Elections to the French National Assembly were held in French Dahomey and French Togoland on 2 June 1946. The territory elected two seats to the Assembly via two electoral colleges. Pierre Bertho of the Popular Republican Movement was elected from the first college and Sourou-Migan Apithy in the second.
His 28-year-old son Berthos was killed and other family members Badly injured. Tshisekedi Wa Mulumba was the prime minister of the country during this assassination of Bertho Kibassa Maliba and assassination attempt on the life of Mr. Frederic Kibassa Maliba.
He was a founding member of the Amsterdam Loeki Stardust Quartet in 1978, along with Daniël Brüggen, Bertho Driever and Paul Leenhouts. Steenhoven has also worked with the Musica Antiqua Köln, The Academy of Ancient Music, the Cologne Chamber Orchestra and the Leipzig Gewandhaus Orchestra.
The quartet was founded in 1978 by Daniël Brüggen, Bertho Driever, Paul Leenhouts and Karel van Steenhoven, four students of Frans Brüggen at the Sweelinck Conservatory Amsterdam. Following its formation, the ensemble's reputation grew quickly and was further strengthened at the 1981 Musica Antiqua Bruges competition where, challenging the competition rules, it performed an unusual arrangement of a Stevie Wonder song and emerged with second prize.
Mansbach Castle was destroyed by Abbot Bertho IV of Fulda between 1274 and 1286. After it had been built up once again, it was at times in the 14th and 15th centuries a fief or an allodial holding. In 1364, the Mansbachs acquired jurisdiction over the community. In 1662, the Lords of Geyso bought lands from the Mansbachs and built a palatial residence here. Until Mediatization in 1806, the village was claimed by the Fulda Abbey as a territory without Imperial immediacy, although in practice, it consisted of three knightly estates that did have Imperial immediacy.
A few years ago, both Bertho Driever and Paul Leenhouts left Loeki Stardust in order to pursue other careers in music. They were replaced by Daniel Koschitzki and Andrea Ritter. After internal struggle, it was decided to end the ensemble which led to a farewell concert in November 2007. After seeing each other in private, the four founding members of the group decided to regroup in order to celebrate their 30th anniversary in 2008, but not to make plans after that since they do not wish to re-establish an ensemble. At present, about 50 concerts are planned all over the world.
In his book "Le temps des émeutes" ("The Time of the Riots" - this book has not yet been translated into English), Alain Bertho argues that globalization does not only affect economic exchange. The riot, social phenomenon that we often wrongly reduce to a one-off and isolated event, is developing all over the world. In view of the past ten years, according to Alain Bertho, no country is immune to these outbreaks of violence. The record of events reveals a great diversity of causes and profiles: political upheavals (Tibet and Algeria in 2008), overflows with the death of a young person (Australia and France in the early 2000), communal clashes (United Kingdom, India and the United States in the late 1980s and into the next decade), suburban crisis (as in France in 2005), riots following a price increase (Venezuela, Brazil ...) and so on. However, the author says, as much as these events are short and violent, they are quickly relegated to the shadows of history. It is therefore necessary both to recall the novelty, to measure the extent and especially to understand its meaning.
Leenhouts studied music at the Sweelinck Conservatory in Amsterdam. Together with Daniël Brüggen, Bertho Driever, and Karel van Steenhoven, he founded the Amsterdam Loeki Stardust Quartet in 1978. He is a composer and arranger of several works for recorder. In 1986 he started the Holland Open Recorder Festival in Utrecht, and has been director of the International Baroque Institute in Boston. He has taught recorder at the Sweelinck Conservatory, is the Director of Early Music Studies at the University of North Texas, and holds master classes in different countries. His interest in music of the Renaissance led him to collaborate with different ensembles recorders, including being the founder and artistic director of The Royal Wind Music from 1997 to 2010.
In 972 came the first documentary mention of a chapel. It is believed to have served as a pilgrimage place. The village developing here had its first documentary mention in 1217 in a document from the abbot of Hersfeld Abbey, Ludwig I to the "Vogt" (roughly “reeve”) Bertho von Buchenau, in which the place is named as Cruceberc. The chapel served over the centuries that followed as a village church. In the 16th century, the village was forsaken, until the late 17th century when another place, called Unterhaun, arose here. In 1736, the community acquired a new village church. Subsequently, the old chapel up on a bank overlooking the community fell into ruins in this century.