Synonyms for bockelmann or Related words with bockelmann

golser              siegl              wohlfahrt              gerhards              schmeckenbecher              schorn              schmiedel              kachler              steinbauer              filser              raupach              pfisterer              mitterer              schuhmacher              blumenberg              aschenbrenner              greindl              recknagel              ehmann              treusch              seebacher              noetzel              czerwenka              steininger              borchmeyer              aeschbacher              bielefeldt              danneberg              pucher              odenthal              graumann              deutschmann              oppitz              nowack              heinig              pongratz              schmidinger              utzschneider              ofner              langhoff              aichinger              michalke              lischka              brauns              schwerdtfeger              baierl              taubert              haferkamp              danzer              erler             



Examples of "bockelmann"
He lives in Brooklyn with his wife, Christine Bockelmann.
Hermann Bockelmann's weekly program "Europe Today" is being re-aired weekly as "The Best of Bockelmann"
Hanover Township covers an area of and contains no incorporated settlements. According to the USGS, it contains one cemetery, Bockelmann Family.
The architect for the building was Talbot Hobbs, the building contractor was Messrs. J. Petrie and Company, with internal decorative painting carried out by E. Bockelmann. The building was completed at a cost of £2,000 and officially opened on 26 November 1890.
Udo Jürgens (born Udo Jürgen Bockelmann; 30 September 1934 – 21 December 2014) was an Austrian-Swiss composer and singer of popular music whose career spanned over fifty years. He won the Eurovision Song Contest 1966 for Austria, composed close to 1,000 songs, and sold over 100 million records. In 2007 he additionally obtained Swiss citizenship.
Rudolf Bockelmann (born 2 April 1892 in Bodenteich, died 9 October 1958 in Dresden) was a German dramatic baritone and Kammersänger. He built an international career as an outstanding Wagnerian singer but damaged his reputation during the 1930s by joining the Nazi Party.
Bockelmann enjoyed a successful overseas career as well. He undertook many guest performances prior to World War II at the Royal Opera House, Covent Garden, in London, and at the Chicago Opera in the United States, performing Wagner's works in the main.
The bass-baritone's required range can vary tremendously based on the role, with some less demanding than others. Many bass-baritones have ventured into the baritone repertoire, including (among others) Leopold Demuth, George Baklanov, Rudolf Bockelmann, George London, James Morris and Bryn Terfel.
After World War II, Bockelmann was criticised for his Nazi links and his career was restricted thenceforth to the German stage. He sang mainly at the Hamburg State Opera and Hans Hotter succeeded him as Germany's foremost heroic baritone in the international arena. His death occurred in 1958 at the age of 66, in Dresden.
In 2008, she starred alongside Mišel Matičević the lead role in the film adaptation of Frank Schätzing's novel "The Dark Side". In the same year of 2008. she starred in Wim Wenders' "Palermo Shooting". In the two-parter, "The man with the bassoon", which tells the story of the family of Udo Jürgens, she played in 2011 the wife of Jürgens' grandfather Heinrich Bockelmann.
Some "Feldgeister" show mixed animal and human features. One example is the "Katzenmann" ("cat man") who shares feline and human features. The "Bockmann" or "Bockelmann" (both "buck man") instead is a human-goat hybrid who steals children. He is also known as "Bockkêrl" ("buck guy") or "Bockemâ" ("buck man").
Peschko was highly regarded as the piano partner of many eminent singers, amongst many others: Theo Altmeyer, Erna Berger, Walter Berry, Rudolf Bockelmann, Grace Bumbry, Franz Crass, Lisa Della Casa, Karl Erb, Nicolai Gedda, Agnes Giebel, Ernst Haefliger, , , , Christa Ludwig, Maria Müller, Hermann Prey, , Walther Pützstück, Erna Sack, Hanna Schwarz, Franz Völker, Bernd Weikl and Marcel Wittrisch.
Bockelmann made a number of 78-rpm recordings of Wagnerian arias and other pieces of vocal music in the 1930s and '40s, including songs with a Nazi agenda. His voice was impressively powerful, steady and wide ranging, with a warm and attractive timbre. It can be heard on various CD re-issues.
Furthermore, Schlusnus earned critical renown as a concert artist and lieder singer despite facing stiff competition on the recital platform (and the operatic stage) from such outstanding rival baritones as Herbert Janssen, Willi Domgraf-Fassbaender, Gerhard Hüsch, Karl Hammes, Rudolf Bockelmann and Karl Schmitt-Walter. As an interpreter of lieder, he often performed with the German pianists Franz Rupp and Sebastian Peschko.
"Die Walküre" Kirsten Flagstad, Rudolf Bockelmann, Maria Müller, Mae Craven, Elsa Stenning, Thelma Bardsley, Linda Seymour, Evelyn Arden, Edith Coates, Gwladys Garside, Gladys Ripley, Wilhelm Furtwängler (conductor) "Wilhelm Furtwängler Conducts Excerpts from the 1937 Covent garden Performances of Die Walküre and Götterdämmerung" Black Top / "Wagner - Die Walküre, Act 3" Grammofono / "Wagner: Die Walküre, Act 3" Myto
Former notable personalities include Hermann Bockelmann (died September 12, 2013), Ken "Hubcap" Carter (died February 2004); Jim Thomas; "Deacon" Don Evans (died July 2001); Leon McWhorter (aka Jay Roberts); Robin Jones; "McGregor" (Benn); Stubie Doak; Dave Mitchell; Russ Martin; Jack Bishop; Linda Martin; Cary Richards; Dave Tanner; Maryrose; Eddie Hubbard (died in March 2007) and Jaan "McCoy" Kalmes (died October 18, 2014)
Characteristic of the Wagnerian baritones of the 20th century was a general progression of individual singers from higher-lying baritone parts to lower-pitched ones. This was the case with Germany's Hans Hotter. Hotter made his debut in 1929. As a young singer he appeared in Verdi and created the Commandant in Richard Strauss's "Friedenstag "and Olivier in "Capriccio". By the 1950s, however, he was being hailed as the top Wagnerian bass-baritone in the world. His Wotan was especially praised by critics for its musicianship. Other major Wagnerian baritones have included Hotter's predecessors Leopold Demuth, Anton van Rooy, Hermann Weil, Clarence Whitehill, Friedrich Schorr, Rudolf Bockelmann and Hans Hermann Nissen. Demuth, van Rooy, Weil and Whitehill were at their peak in the late 19th and early 20th centuries while Schorr, Bockelmann and Nissen were stars of the 1920s and 1930s.
In 1937, Bockelmann joined the NSDAP (Nazi Party) and was registered under the membership number 5.849.261. He then became a member of the Präsidialbeirat Comradeship of German Artists within the Ministry of Arts. In August 1944, during the final phase of World War II, Adolf Hitler included him in the Gottbegnadeten list, which gave the names of the most important artists active in Germany under the Third Reich. He was also appointed a music professor to the Imperial School of Music in Salzburg.
Performances take place almost daily, and each year around 30 pieces of various genres are presented. The theatre employs around 500 people including general director Thomas Bockelmann (since 2004) and Johannes Wieland, artistic director and choreographer of the theatre's dance company (since 2006). The opera house has 953 seats, the Playhouse Theatre 540 seats and the Fridericianum 99 seats. With its total number of 1,592 seats, the theater recorded around 227,000 attendances in the 2008/09 season.
Bockelmann, the son of a village schoolmaster, was born at Bodenteich near Celle. He studied philology and music at the University of Music and Theatre Leipzig. Soon after his graduation he volunteered as a soldier during World War I, and was wounded several times while fighting for his country. After the war he made his operatic debut in 1920 in Celle, and from 1921 to 1926 he sang as a member of the Oper Leipzig's company.