Synonyms for dworzak or Related words with dworzak

rautenberg              schneidewind              edlinger              wiesinger              trinkler              dorfer              bengsch              oppitz              groos              schlauch              gisler              balkenhol              jungmatthias              stadlober              bichsel              heuberger              jehle              clasen              seebacher              danneberg              schmeckenbecher              pollmann              noetzel              kargl              vranckx              estermann              tannert              mahlknecht              rockenschaub              batliner              giering              wiget              immler              ramoser              ahnert              ohmann              greindl              bombach              unterkircher              reumann              jarczyk              scharinger              habich              rabitsch              hansenrasmus              leutenegger              schonenberg              steininger              ofner              danne             

Examples of "dworzak"
April 2001 1991-1995 Mona Dworzak Illinois State University
Dworzak became a Magnum Photos nominee in 2000 and a member in 2004.
Thomas Dworzak (born Kötzting, Germany, 1972) is a photojournalist. He has produced a number of books, won a World Press Photo award and is a member of Magnum Photos.
Collection William M. Hunt, Miguel Rio Branco, Thomas Dworzak, Alex Majoli, Paolo Pellegrin, Ilkka Uimonen, Barry Frydlender, David Tartakover, Michal Heiman, Denis Rouvre, Denis Darzacq, David Balicki, Joan Fontcuberta, Christer Strömholm, Keld Helmer-Petersen, …
Dworzak lived in Tbilisi, Georgia from 1993 until 1998 where he documented the conflicts in Chechnya, Karabakh and Abkhazia. Whilst there he worked on a project about the Caucasus region and its people, the impact years of brutal war had on the region, and the interplay between Russian literature and the typical imagery of the Caucasus. This was published as the book "Kavkaz".
For the decade after the September 11 attacks Dworzak covered the ensuing wars in Afghanistan, Iraq, and Pakistan, and its impact on US politics. He produced the work for his book "M*A*S*H* Iraq", examining the daily lives of medivac teams in Iraq, whilst embedded with them. The book includes screenshots of the TV series "M*A*S*H" overlaid with subtitles.
In 2001 he became a full member of Magnum Photos, at which time he also began documenting the Taliban in Afghanistan and Iraq. He has contributed to such publications as "Newsweek", "The New York Times Magazine", "Granta", "Vanity Fair" and "National Geographic". In 2004 he created an exhibition, "Off Broadway", along with Thomas Dworzak, Paolo Pellegrin and Ilkka Uimonen, which was shown in SoHo.
A few months after the start of the war in Afghanistan, in 2001, Dworzak travelled to Kandahar with Jon Lee Anderson on an assignment for "The New Yorker". Whilst there he found and bought a collection of retouched portrait photographs of Taliban soldiers from photo studios, which he used for the book "Taliban". The pictures show a campy esthetics, close to the gay movement in California or a Peter Greenaway film.
Trolley Books have worked closely with, and published the work of, several Magnum Photos photographers including Chien-Chi Chang, Werner Bischof, Carl De Keyzer, Thomas Dworzak, Alex Majoli, Paolo Pellegrin, Ilkka Uimonen, and most notably Philip Jones Griffiths. Major publications include "Recollections" and "Agent Orange" by Philip Jones Griffiths, "Homeland" and "Purple Hearts: Back from Iraq" by Nina Berman, "Kurds – Through The Photographer’s Lens" by the KHRP and the Delfina Foundation, "Chernobyl – The Hidden Legacy" by Pierpaolo Mittica and "New Londoners – Reflections on Home" by the charity Photovoice in association with 12 young refugees, living in London.
In 1995 she earned a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Graphic Design at the School of Visual Art in Biel, Switzerland. In 2004 she completed the International Center of Photography's program in Documentary Photography and Photojournalism and began freelance work on major design and advertising campaigns for clients including Reebok, Hewlett-Packard and the New York Limousine and Taxi Commission. She also designed and edited photography books by Thomas Dworzak, (Kavkas / Kaukasus and Kavkas), Andrew Lichtenstein (Never Coming Home), and Christopher Morris (My America, 2007 International Center of Photography Infinity Award winner and 2007 Photo District News, Photo Books Award winner).
On August 22, 1919 Allerhand was selected as member of the Polish Sejm Codification Commission; and in 1922, member of the Tribunal of State. In 1929 he became president of the Jewish Community in Lwów. Without engaging himself politically, he believed in cultural assimilation of Polish Jews. He ran a successful law practice. He also worked scientifically; lectured on law enforcement and market competition law, the history and organization of the Polish judiciary as well as legal profession and notarial services, not to mention the aviation insurance law. By 1933 he was head of the Department of Commercial Law and Bills of Exchange. He often invited young lawyers to seminars in his office. Some of the participants later became prominent Poland's lawyers including Karol Koranyi, Kazimierz Przybyłowski, and Ludwik Dworzak. The seminars of prof. Allerhand were attended also by lawyers Jerzy Sawicki i Stefan Rozmaryn-Kwieciński. In 1932–1933, he announced a two-part commentary on the Code of Civil Procedure; and in 1935, Commentary to the Commercial Code. In 1937 he wrote a review of insolvency law.
In 2001 he became a Magnum Photos nominee and won a World Press Photo award for his work on anti-terrorism in Algeria. During the same year, he won the Leica Medal of Excellence for his work in the Balkans. He began to travel extensively, covering news events mainly in the Middle East and Africa. In 2002 he published the book "Kosovo 1999-2000: The Flight of Reason" and won the German Hansel-Mieth prize for a story in Bosnia. In 2003 he travelled to cover the US-led invasion of Iraq. In 2004 he began travelling to Darfur to cover humanitarian crisis and won the Olivier Rebbot prize by the Overseas Press Club, USA, for his coverage of Darfur. He also won a World Press Photo award for his reportage on Yasser Arafat’s funeral. With Thomas Dworzak, Alex Majoli and Ilkka Uimonen, created Off Broadway, a traveling multi-media project. He became a Magnum Photos full member in 2005. In the same year he covered the aftermath of the tsunami and hurricane Katrina and won two World Press Photo awards, one for his work on the funeral of Pope John Paul II, and another for the reportage on the backstage of fashion shows in NYC.
To counter the threat, General Szylling ordered the 10th Motorized Cavalry Brigade, until then held in reserve, to move to the area and block the area of Jordanów and Rabka. Overnight the brigade was transported to the area and Col. Maczek installed his headquarters in the village of Krzeczów. The detachments of the Polish unit entered combat almost instantly. Particularly heavy fights occurred in the hills to the south of Jordanów, around the mountain of Wysoka (not to be confused with the Wysoka in northern Poland), where the 24th Motorized Regiment under Col. Kazimierz Dworzak, aided by the KOP and anti-tank artillery defended the area against the 2nd Panzer Division. Heavy artillery barrage started at 5 AM and soon afterwards the entire division started an all-out assault of the Polish positions. Despite suffering heavy losses, the Poles managed to stop the German assault and by noon the Germans withdrew losing approximately 30 tanks. However, the numerical and technical superiority of the Wehrmacht was tremendous and after three failed assaults, in the late evening the Germans finally seized the mountain of Wysoka and the village at its feet. The Poles withdrew under cover of an armoured train. The village of Wysoka became a centre for German service units and munitions depot. However, during the night the civilian inhabitants set two oil tanks on fire. The explosion destroyed a number of previously damaged tanks of the 2nd division, also killing a number of resting soldiers of the 3rd Mountain Division.
In the UK, on the other hand, camp is an adjective, often associated with a stereotypical view of feminine gay men. The term has been in common use for many decades. Gay comedian Kenneth Williams wrote in a diary entry for 1 January 1947: "Went to Singapore with Stan—very camp evening, was followed, but tatty types so didn't bother to make overtures." Although it applies to gay men, it is a specific adjective used to describe a man that openly promotes the fact that he is gay by being outwardly garish or eccentric, for example, the character Daffyd Thomas in the English comedy skit show "Little Britain". "Camp" forms a strong element in UK culture, and many so-called gay-icons and objects are chosen as such because they are camp. People like Kylie Minogue, John Inman, Lawrence Llewelyn Bowen, Lulu, Graham Norton, Mika, Lesley Joseph, Ruby Wax, Dale Winton, Cilla Black, and the music hall tradition of the pantomime are camp elements in popular culture. The British tradition of the "Last Night of the Proms" has been said to glory in nostalgia, camp, and pastiche. Thomas Dworzak published a collection of portrait photographs of Taliban soldiers, found in Kabul photo studios. The "Taliban" book shows a campy esthetics, quite close to the gay movement in California or a Peter Greenaway film.
Trela-Mazur is the author of a compendium of postwar history of Polish intelligentsia from the eastern territories of Poland (known as Kresy), which were incorporated into the Soviet Union by Joseph Stalin at the end of World War II. The book, "Powojenne losy inteligencjii kresowej" ("Postwar History of the Kresy Intelligentsia"), is a result of conference held in November 2005 in Opole, in which 16 notable writers and academics participated. The monograph, composed of articles resulting from their research, is focused on specific regions of Kresy, including Wilno Voivodeship (1926–1939), Polesie Voivodeship, and Wołyń Voivodeship (1921–39). Apparently, the most notable paradox of the flight and expulsion of Poles from the Kresy macroregion was the fact that following border shift, the eastern spirit was revived mainly in the westernmost part of new Poland. Contributing writers included S. Czerkas, J. Duda, E. Dworzak, A. Guzik, A. Hanich, P. Harupa, J. Hickiewicz, A. Hlebowicz, H. Stroński, Stanisław Vincenz, A. Wierciński, A. Wolny, and Elżbieta Trela-Mazur.