Synonyms for borchmeyer or Related words with borchmeyer
Examples of "borchmeyer"
(born 3 May 1941 in Essen) is a German literary critic.
(January 23, 1905 – August 17, 2000) was a German athlete, who competed mainly in the 100 metres.
is Professor Emeritus of Modern German Literature ("Neuere Deutsche Literatur") and Dramatic Theory ("Theaterwissenschaft") at the University of Heidelberg, where he is currently "Seniorprofessor".
is President of the Bavarian Academy of Fine Arts. His principal fields are German literature from the 18th to the 20th century and music theatre. He has published on Goethe, Schiller, Mozart and Richard Wagner.
He competed for Germany in the 1936 Summer Olympics held in Berlin, Germany in the 4 x 100 metre relay where he won the bronze medal with his team mates Wilhelm Leichum, Erich
and Erwin Gillmeister.
He competed for Germany in the 1932 Summer Olympics held in Los Angeles, United States in the 4 x 100 metre relay where he won the silver medal with his team mates Helmut Körnig, Erich
and Arthur Jonath.
Leichum was born in Hesse. He competed for Germany in the 1936 Summer Olympics held in Berlin, Germany in the 4 x 100 metre relay where he won the bronze medal with his team mates Erich
, Erwin Gillmeister and Gerd Hornberger. He was also 4th in the long jump. He was European Champion in the long jump both in 1934 and 1938.
Gillmeister was born in Thorn (Toruń) in West Prussia. He competed for Germany in the 1936 Summer Olympics held in Berlin, Germany in the 4 x 100 metre relay where he won the bronze medal with his team mates Wilhelm Leichum, Erich
and Gerd Hornberger. He died in Munich, Bavaria
, Udo Bermbach () and Hermann Danuser () support the thesis that with the character of Beckmesser, Wagner did not intend to allude to Jewish stereotypes, but rather to criticize (academic) pedantism in general. They point out similarities to the figure of Malvolio in Shakespeare's comedy "Twelfth Night".
was born in Münster. He competed for Germany in the 1932 Summer Olympics held in Los Angeles, United States in the 4 x 100 metres relay, where he won the silver medal with his team mates Helmut Körnig, Friedrich Hendrix and Arthur Jonath. He also returned for the 1936 Summer Olympics held in Berlin, Germany, where he was the sole returnee of the 1932 team and teamed up with Wilhelm Leichum, Erwin Gillmeister and Gerd Hornberger to win a bronze medal.
Sir won three medals, two silvers and a bronze, at the inaugural European Championships in Turin in 1934. He won silver in the 200 metres behind Chris Berger of the Netherlands, with both clocking 21.5. In the 100 metres he ran 10.7 and placed third behind Berger (10.6) and Germany's Erich
. He won his third medal in the 4 × 100 metres relay with the Hungarian team, which ran 41.4 and lost only to Germany.
began his study of "German studies" and Catholic Theology in 1961 at the University of Munich. After gaining his doctorate in 1970 he taught from 1972 until 1979 at a Munich "Gymnasium" and simultaneously carried out teaching duties at the German Department of the University. After his "Habilitation" in 1979 he taught at the Universities of Erlangen and Würzburg. In 1982 he was called to the Professorship of Dramatic Theory at the University of Munich. Since 1988 he is Professor of Modern German Literature ("Neuere Deutsche Literatur") and Dramatic Theory ("Theaterwissenschaft") at the University of Heidelberg.
There have been modern complete or partial editions of Wagner's writings, including a centennial edition in German edited by Dieter
(which, however, omitted the essay "Das Judenthum in der Musik" and "Mein Leben"). The English translations of Wagner's prose in eight volumes by W. Ashton Ellis (1892–99) are still in print and commonly used, despite their deficiencies. A complete edition of Wagner's correspondence, estimated to amount to between 10,000 and 12,000 items, is still under way under the supervision of the Institute for Music Research at the University of Würzburg. As of November 2014, 21 volumes have appeared, covering the period to 1870.
Berger was a football player and changed to running after winning a 100 national title among footballers. In 1930 he ran his best 200 m time (21.1 s), which would remain the European record until 1951 and the Dutch national record until 1965. His career highlights came in 1934, when he had equalled the world record on the 100 m (10.3 s) in Amsterdam. Later at the first European Championships in Athletics, he won both the 100 m and 200 m sprints and finished third with the Dutch team at the 4 × 100 m relay. Originally the jury had declared the German athlete Erich
as winner of the 100 m, which led to outrage among the spectators who had clearly seen Berger win the race. The jury was eventually convinced to delay its decision after the films of the finish would be available the next day, which showed Berger to have won indeed.
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