Synonyms for dornheim or Related words with dornheim
Examples of "dornheim"
is a municipality in the district Ilm-Kreis, in Thuringia, Germany.
Johann Georg Fuchs von
was born in Wiesentheid on 23 April 1586.
Groß-Gerau consists of the centres of Berkach, Dornberg,
, Auf Esch, Groß-Gerau and Wallerstädten.
In 2007, the German Fringe Theater troupe "Glassbooth" presented a live stage adaptation of "The Cube" titled "KUBUS", directed by Roger Hoffmann and starring Jens
"Der Herr denket an uns", BWV 196 is a wedding cantata, possibly first performed in
on , for the wedding of Johann Lorenz Stauber and Regina Wedemann.
Johann Georg Fuchs von
(1586–1633) was the Prince-Bishop of Bamberg from 1623 to 1633. He was known as the "Hexenbrenner" (witch burner) for presiding over the most intensive period of witch trials in early modern Bamberg.
In the midst of the Thirty Years' War, troops under Gustavus Adolphus of Sweden and John George I, Elector of Saxony occupied the Prince-Bishopric of Bamberg on 11 February 1632, forcing Fuchs von
to flee the city.
The lead company in manufacturing these untinted bisque parian dolls was Alt Beck & Gottschalck. Other manufacturers include Conta & Boehme,
Koch & Fischer, Kister, Hertel Schwab & Co., C. F. Kling & Co., Simon & Halbig, Bahr & Proschild, and Hertwig among many others.
Drudenhaus was a famous special prison for people accused of witchcraft in Bamberg in Germany. The prison was constructed in 1627 on the order of Johann Georg Fuchs von
, Prince Bishop of Bamberg, and closed in 1632.
Johann was born at
, in Thuringia, c. 1480. At the age of eighteen he went to the University of Erfurt, then the chief centre of German Humanism, where he obtained his baccalaureate degree in 1500.
Dorothea Flock (or the Flockin) (1608 – 17 May 1630), was a German woman convicted of witchcraft in Bamberg and a victim of the Bamberg witch trials during the reign of Prince-Bishop Johann Georg Fuchs von
The witch trials of the 17th century claimed about one thousand victims in Bamberg, reaching a climax between 1626 and 1631, under the rule of Prince-Bishop Johann Georg II Fuchs von
. The famous "Drudenhaus" (witch prison), built in 1627, is no longer standing today; however, detailed accounts of some cases, such as that of Johannes Junius, remain.
Wolff was awarded the coveted "Pour Le Mérite" on 4 May and on 6 May was assigned to command Jasta 29, replacing Lt. von
who had recently been killed. He shot down a French SPAD on 13 May and a No. 60 Squadron Nieuport 17 on 27 June before he returned to command Jasta 11 in July 1917, replacing "Leut".Karl Allmenroeder, who had fallen in combat.
The most intense period followed under Prince-Bishop Johann Georg Fuchs von
in 1626. After a devastating night frost that severely damaged the crops, the witch trials resumed. To preserve fire wood, a large crematorium was built at Zeil am Main, the centre of the executions. At Bamberg, a special prison was erected to house the masses of suspects, the "Malefizhaus". In 1628, the craze peaked with almost 200 documented trials. Georg Hahn was among those who were burned. Johannes Junius, whose testimony of the torture he was exposed to became famous, was another.
Maria was born at Gehren, Schwarzburg-Sondershausen. She married Johann Sebastian Bach during his tenure as organist of Mühlhausen's St. Blasius Church, a position he assumed in midsummer 1707. That August, he received an inheritance of 50 gulden (more than half his annual salary) from his maternal uncle, Tobias Lämmerhirt. This facilitated the marriage which occurred on 17 October at
, a village near Arnstadt, her hometown and his previous post. Little is known of her life or their marriage, except that they were contented.
Many of Bach's later church cantatas were composed for the requirements of the liturgical calendar, but the early ones, including "Der Herr denket an uns", were written for special occasions. The text is taken from , speaking of a thoughtful and blessing God. The passage includes in verse 14: "The Lord shall increase you more and more, you and your children". Many commentators, from his biographer Philipp Spitta onwards, have concluded that the cantata was written for a wedding. They have proposed weddings where it might have been performed, including Bach's own in October 1707, when he married his first wife Maria Barbara in
. The Bach scholar Alfred Dürr and others suggest that the cantata may have been written for the wedding of the minister Johann Lorenz Stauber, who had conducted the wedding ceremony for Bach, and Regina Wedemann, an aunt of Maria Barbara, in
on 5 June 1708. However, the wedding hypothesis is not proven, and the general text could fit other occasions.
Concurrent with the events in Würzburg, Prince-Bishop Johann von
would embark upon a similar series of large-scale witch trials in the nearby territory of Bamberg. A specially designed "Malefizhaus" (witch house) was erected containing a torture chamber, whose walls were adorned with Bible verses, in which to interrogate the accused. The Bamberg witch trials would drag on for five years and claimed between 300 and 600 lives, among them Dorothea Flock and the city's long-time "Bürgermeister" (mayor) Johannes Junius. Meanwhile, in Upper Bavaria, 274 suspected witches were put to the torch in the Bishopric of Eichstatt in 1629, while another 50 perished in the adjacent Duchy of Palatinate-Neuburg that same year.
Already by Roman times, the area forming today's town of Groß-Gerau had great importance. A fort in the area of the constituent community of Auf Esch ensured a bridgehead for the Roman provincial capital of Moguntiacum (Mainz), even before the Limes was established and southern Hesse became Roman. Federal Highway ("Bundesstraße") B44 from the southern tip of the old pheasantry (at Auf Esch) to
corresponds exactly with the old Roman road from Mainz through Groß-Gerau to Ladenburg. It led to the fort's south gate. With the founding of the "Civitas Auderiensium" (Dieburg), the fort was forsaken. The camp (vicus) remained and became a market village. The fact that this vicus and the later mentioned Wasserburg Dornberg (moat-ringed castle) corresponded very closely in location would be no accident.
Georg Haan was a doctor and member of the city council of Bamberg. He was married to Katharina Haan and had two daughters, Katharina and Ursula, and four sons named Adam, Carl, Daniel and Leonhard. Haan was among the most well known secular personalities in Bamberg. He publicly opposed the policy of witch persecution by prince Bishop Johann Georg Fuchs von
, and in 1627, he sued the Prince Bishop before the Imperial Diet in Speyer. Haan departed for Speyer on 27 December. Shortly after his departure, his wife was arrested for witch craft after having been pointed out by among others Hans Morhaubt, the son of Christina Morhaubt. Katharina Haan was tortured until she confessed to be guilty as charged and was burned alive on 16 January: shortly after, her daughter and namesake was swiftly arrested, tortured, sentenced and burned.
On the other hand, he has a weakness for gambling, and often loses up to thousands of dollars while playing golf and pool with his friends. Ray has a penchant for prank calls, whether outgoing (Marmaduke, Cathy) or incoming (telemarketers). Although he has never openly admitted it, it is clear that he has a sexual fetish for women sitting on birthday cakes, as the subject has come up several times in connection with Ray. Ray drinks alcohol throughout the day; numerous strips imply that he is an alcoholic, and his physician, Dr. Andretti, has repeatedly warned him that he is in severe danger of becoming diabetic. (Ray is somewhat overweight and potbellied.) A few years into the strip Ray learned his father, Ramses Luther Smuckles, won the 1973 "Great Outdoor Fight", a fictional free-for-all combat challenge that allows only one entrant among three thousand to emerge victorious. This inspired Ray to enter the 2006 Fight, where he defeated everyone else in the Fight except for Roast Beef (see below), and demolished the Fight grounds when he discovered that Fight regulations required that he beat Beef to unconsciousness in order to win. Ray has at least one half-brother, named
Smuckles who is also the son of Ramses Luther Smuckles. A young cat who lives with Ray—Charley "Little Nephew" Smuckles—refers to him as "Uncle." Little Nephew's parentage has never been clearly established. Recently, Little Nephew began a friendship with Molly's long-deceased brother Taffy. Molly's father Iowerth appears to have killed Little Nephew in order to bring him back to what is either 17th-century Wales or an afterlife which resembles it, in order to keep Taffy company. When threatened with legal action based on Little Nephew's truancy, Ray traveled through time to retrieve him, and though he later had a change of heart and gave Charley his blessing to return to ancient Wales, the magic poncho he used no longer works, and it can be assumed that Little Nephew still lives with Ray.
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