Synonyms for doorninck or Related words with doorninck

haaften              gelderen              eyssen              vleet              goethem              itallie              ravenswaay              arnam              bueren              cleemput              staveren              ooteghem              mieghem              steenwyk              zanten              dijck              tienhoven              straaten              hulle              nieuwenhoven              rompaey              iersel              alstine              grieken              halteren              hoorde              baerle              bebber              diepen              tjarda              riemsdijk              deerlin              graan              vooren              berckel              citters              slooten              vlierberghe              asperen              oostrum              herwijnen              gennip              holsbeeck              binsbergen              asselt              stralen              daele              cutsem              kesteren              heyningen             

Examples of "doorninck"
Bass was interviewed by Adam Davidson with colleague Fred van Doorninck on "This American Life" in 2010.
On 9 September 1942 van Doorninck and British Lieutenant H. N. Fowler became one of the lucky few who escaped Colditz. Slipping with four others through a guard office and a storeroom dressed as German officers and Polish orderlies, they managed to make it out of the Castle. The others were unfortunately recaptured and only van Doorninck and Fowler reached Switzerland.
Damiaen J. van Doorninck (29 August 1902 Vught - 24 September 1987, Mynachlog-ddu) was a Dutch officer (lieutenant commander in the Royal Netherlands Navy Reserve) and a POW in Colditz.
In 1905, Meester Cornelis became a town with its own council, similar to Batavia. The Town was, at first, governed by a Resident-Assistant, and after 1922, by a mayor. The mayors were Mr. M. Doorninck (1922–1932) and Mr. G. Pitlo (1933–1935).
From the clothing store the prisoners were to leave the castle disguised as a work party removing clothes from the store, four to be dressed as Polish orderlies, one disguised as a German officer, the other as a German NCO. The six officers were Fowler, Captain Lulu Lawton (British Army), Lieutenant Geoff Wardle (Royal Navy) and three Dutch officers, Lt Beitz, Lt Donkers and Lt Damiaen Joan van Doorninck. The escape took place on 9 September 1942. All went well as the six escapers and two assistants entered the office during the previous evening and opened up the tunnel. However, around midnight there was an alarm and the Germans searched the castle. Fortunately for the prisoners, the office door had been relocked and this satisfied the searchers that nobody had entered the office. After entering the clothing store the tunnel was sealed to allow later use (it was discovered the following day during the search for the missing officers). At 0730 the escape party left the store, timed to be shortly after the change of the German sentries; the idea being that the new sentries would be unaware of who had already entered the store. The party, led by van Doorninck (dressed as the German NCO), proceeded past several sentries and using a forged pass, left the castle unaccosted.
Eggers tended to treat his opponents as difficult schoolboys and always tried to retain his calm and dignity even when provoked to the utmost. On one occasion his cap was stolen by a POW (to be measured and copied for an escape). He calmly waited for a guard to get a new one before he left the building. British and Dutch officers agreed that Eggers always treated them correctly. Lieutenant Damiaen J. van Doorninck, a former Dutch POW, wrote in his foreword for Eggers's book that:"This man was our opponent, but nevertheless he earned our respect by his correct attitude, self-control and total lack of rancour despite all the harassment we gave him."
Daendels • Dalen • Van Dam (Amersfoort) • Van Dam (Delft) • Boudet van Dam • Van Dam van Isselt • Damste • Daneels van Wijkhuyse • Daniels • Wijnoldy Daniels • Daubanton • Van Deinse • Deketh • Deking Dura • Dekker • Dyserinck Dekker • Huisinga Dekker • Van der Mijll Dekker • Delbeek • Delprat • Dermout • Deurvorst • Van Deventer • Van Dielen • Diemont • Waller Diemont • Diepen • Diepenbrock • Van Diepenbrugge • Diepenhorst • Diephuis • Dierkens • Van Diermen • Dirkzwager • Van Dishoeck • Van Ditzhuyzen • Dobbelmann • Van Doekum • Doeff (Hazerswoude) • Doeff (Oudshoorn) • Van Doesburgh • Brandt van Doesburgh • De Vries van Doesburgh • Semeyns de Vries van Doesburgh • Doffegnies • Dolleman (Maastricht) • Dolleman (Westzaan) • Thierry de Bye Dolleman • Dommers • Van Dompseler • Donker • Donker Curtius • Donkersloot • Dons • Doorenbos • Doorman • Langguth Doorman • Van Doorn • De Balbian van Doorn • Van Doorne • Van Doorninck • Dorhout • Von Dornberg • Von Dornberg Heiden • Van Dorp • Dorrepaal • Van Dorsser • De Haas van Dorsser • Douglas • Douwes Dekker • Douwes • Douwes Isema • Doyer • Elberts Doyer • Dozy • Drabbe • Von Frijtag Drabbe • Drees • Driebeek • Van Driel van Wageningen • Van den Dries • Driessen • Van Driest • Droogleever Fortuyn • Fortuyn Droogleever • Drost • Druyvesteyn • Drijfhout • Dubourcq • Dufour • Dull • Dumbar • Dunlop • Van Dunné • Van Dusseldorp • Drossaart van Dusseldorp • Van der Dussen • Dutilh • Dutry • Dutry van Haeften • Duuring • Duycker • Dijckmeester • Van Dijk • Van Dijk van 't Velde • Van Dijck • Dyserinck • Kleiweg Dyserinck • Dijxhoorn
Dr. Royal was fortunate to study at Texas A&M when many of the foremost scholars in maritime archaeology were teaching in the program: Drs. Bass, van Doorninck, Hocker, and Pulak, as well as Professor Dick Steffy. While attaining his doctorate, Dr. Royal participated in numerous maritime excavations and surveys in Turkey, Israel, and Morocco. Upon completing his degree, he took the position of Archaeological Director at RPM Nautical Foundation. In this former position, Dr. Royal steered the areas of study and research towards the Mediterranean and expanded field projects throughout the region. He has directed projects in Sicily, Calabria, Campania, Malta, Turkey, Albania, Montenegro, Croatia, Morocco, Spain, and Tunisia. Among his ongoing research programs are the Illyrian Coastal Exploration Program (ICEP) that he initiated in 2009 and the Battle of the Egadi Islands site he established with Sebastiano Tusa in 2005. Currently Dr. Royal is an Adjunct Professor in the Program in Maritime Studies at East Carolina University where he works with students and continues his research in the Mediterranean. Numerous articles serve to present this research, and Dr. Royal is currently in the process of writing a book on ancient warships. His current research includes the development and changes in amphora morphology and the implications on overseas exchange in the Mediterranean; the distribution of Roman annona and associated trade such as construction materials; the assessment of ancient warships, strategies and tactics used in the Mediterranean during the Roman era; and Greco-Roman trade and settlement in the Adriatic Sea, particularly the Illyrian coast between the 3rd century BCE to 4th century CE.