Synonyms for dorfer or Related words with dorfer

bermbach              nietlispach              golser              schmeckenbecher              greindl              balkenhol              feiersinger              thomalla              schnelldorfer              musiol              anderl              ofner              borchmeyer              stadlober              eichberger              aschenbrenner              sylke              dworzak              kerschbaumer              kirchler              zingerle              skocik              theissing              kostan              wohllebe              frommelt              heinzer              tritscher              hinterseer              gostner              schwabl              czerwenka              wiesinger              oppitz              hansruedi              protschka              dokupil              rydl              braunfelix              bierl              boeckl              danneberg              trebesiner              wendelauritz              strasilla              tischhauser              scharinger              schmidinger              kieling              bengsch             



Examples of "dorfer"
Franz Dorfer (20 May 1950 – 8 January 2012) was an Austrian boxer. He competed in the light middleweight event at the 1976 Summer Olympics.
Alfred Dorfer (; 11 October 1961, Vienna) is an Austrian comedian, writer, and actor. He is one of the most well-known cabaret artists and comedians in Austria, not least due to his commitment to numerous Austrian film productions. After initial success with the group "Schlabarett" he attained more widespread recognition as the writer and star (alongside Josef Hader) of the film "Indien".
The main characters are Heinz Bösel (Josef Hader) and Kurt Fellner (Alfred Dorfer), who work for the tourist office in Lower Austria assessing guesthouses. Bösel is fond of beer and occasionally ill-behaved, while Fellner is more intellectual and refined, constantly asking his colleague Trivial Pursuit questions. However, they gradually bond as they travel around Austria.
This movie is based on the true story of two German sailors, leading seaman Bruno Dorfer and machinist's mate Rainer Beck, both executed for desertion on May 13, 1945, after being found guilty of cowardice by fellow POWs. The sentence was carried out by German POWs who were under Canadian command.
Dorfer mostly cared for visitors single-handedly. This, along with the extra jobs and the cold winters, strained his health. His heart had shown a weakness in the early 1920s, and towards the end of the decade he commented in his diary “Strange experience. My heart acted strangely. Had to lie down in bed. I do not smoke any more. I have to give up tea..."
In subsequent years the magazine published features, essays and commentaries by many of the most respected (and sometimes controversial) contemporary Austrian writers, journalists, artists, politicians, sportsmen and scientists, including Karl Markovics, Wolf D. Prix, Johannes Hahn, Kurt Waldheim, Anton Zeilinger, Alfred Dorfer, Ursula Plassnik, Bernhard Lang, Louie Austen, Oliver Welter, Ursula Stenzel, Alfred Gusenbauer, Deborah Sengl, Peter Noever, Markus Kupferblum, Barbara Prammer, Toni Innauer, Toni Innauer, Lothar Höbelt or Andreas Khol.
In 1993 Dorfer appeared alongside Josef Hader in the film "Indien" under the direction of Paul Harather. A year later came the film "Muttertag" (Mother's Day), in which he appeared alongside such other prominent Austrian actors and comedians as Roland Düringer, Andrea Händler and Reinhard Nowak. In 1995 he appeared in "Freispiel" ("Freegame") under the direction of Harald Sicheritz, once more appearing alongside Roland Düringer.
The 13 May 1945 German deserter execution occurred five days after the capitulation of Adolf Hitler's Wehrmacht, when a court martial of captured German officers imposed a death sentence upon each of two deserters of the Kriegsmarine, Bruno Dorfer and Rainer Beck. The trial occurred in an abandoned Ford Motor Company assembly plant outside Amsterdam, which at the time was a Canadian-run prisoner-of-war camp.
In an analysis of the incident the historian Chris Madsen notes that faced with the huge task of disarming and evacuating the German armed forces in the Netherlands under discipline and without disorder, the Canadian military authorities felt obliged to work with their German counterparts. As a matter of mutual convenience the German command hierarchy was allowed to continue to function following the surrender, and this included the sentencing and execution of individuals such as Dorfer and Beck.
In 1921, Weindorfer set out on a tour of Tasmania to promote both Waldheim and the concept of a national park for Cradle Mountain. The following year, a scenic reserve and wildlife sanctuary was declared, stretching from Cradle Mountain to Lake St Clair. His reputation as a great host spread, but visitors came mainly in summer. Dorfer, as he became known, enjoyed company so in the many quiet times, he felt great loneliness. As the years went by, the national economic situation deteriorated, resulting in a drop in visitor numbers. Gustav had to sell timber and furs of local animals to make ends meet.
In 1993, Harather had a major success as a director with "Indien", a road movie-style tragicomedy and featuring famous Austrian comedians and actors Alfred Dorfer and Josef Hader. He also co-wrote the screenplay of the film with the pair, which is based on cabaret material. It received the German Max Ophüls Prize of the Saarland Premier and the Audience Award, the Grand Prize of the Santa Barbara International Film Festival, the Thomas Pluch Screenplay Prize of the Diagonale Film Festival, and the Austrian Film Prize. It also became one of the most popular and profitable movies made in Austria since the 1960s.
Bruckner composed this motet in the summer of 1868 for the " ("Guardian angel confraternity") of Wilhering Abbey. Bruckner dedicated it to Adolf Dorfer, the abbot of the abbey. Bruckner set the music on the text written by Robert Riepl, one of the priests working at the abbey. Riepl's text is an adaptation of the text used by Orlande de Lassus. Bruckner's original manuscript, which was stored in the abbey, is lost. A copy of it is stored in the archive of the Kremsmünster Abbey and two other copies are found in the Austrian National Library. The motet was published in 1868 by the Wilhering Abbey.
In a review in German daily national newspaper "Süddeutsche Zeitung", Tobias Dorfer indicated that "Wir sind am Leben" was not a blockbuster album: while all the songs were catchy and well produced, there were, however, no genuinely catchy songs as found on previous Rosenstolz albums. A brief review in German regional newspaper "Westdeutsche Zeitung" described the sound of "Wir sind am Leben" as unmistakably Rosenstolz, with the album containing melancholic moments, huge anthems and tender ballads. Leonie Schwarzer of German women's magazine "AVIVA-Berlin" wrote that Rosenstolz had stayed true to themselves and conjured up another album full of deep emotions and poetic lyrics.
In May 1942, there were still a few survivors of Kladovo, together with a group of German Jews from Banat, in the Sajmište concentration camp. They were intended to cleanse the camp. When they were done, most of them were shot. Only a handful survived, mainly the Jewish who married with non-Jewish women, who were released on the promise of confidentiality. Of the last Jewish refugees accommodated in Sabac, only Dorothea Fink as Aryan and Borika Betting Dorfer survived, who already in late November 1941 took the permission for eye surgery in Belgrade to flee.