Synonyms for essner or Related words with essner

sosman              breitkreutz              scharfmann              skowronski              sempowski              boudeau              debatin              domagala              walicke              niederwieser              grivennikov              storb              addona              maecker              sokoll              vincan              brunkhorst              rottapel              marincola              klemke              bonome              smeland              behbod              kruhoffer              kiaris              padera              handschumacher              groshen              koboldt              freytes              goepfert              bluethmann              radmacher              cattoretti              laissue              schumacker              billiar              gaziano              feagan              miraldi              markert              harbeck              gullans              riethdorf              kewalramani              runz              krolewski              fouser              liggitt              janicke             

Examples of "essner"
Schöneberg’s mayor is P. Salz, and his deputies are M. Essner and M. Baumgärtner.
Dean Essner of "Slant Magazine" gave the film gave the film one and a half stars out of four, calling it "a film that wastes a fascinating premise on its main characters' obsession with reducing everything to a joke, the attempted humor is neither ground- nor barrier-breaking.
During the raid, on the night of 13–14 June, Herbert Brueckner managed to run away, by faking an engine problem of the truck he was driving, and betrayed the Derna party, nearly all of whom were subsequently killed or captured. Essner, closely guarded by Tiefenbrunner throughout the raid, was handed over to the Military Police and later shot while trying to escape.
Walter Essner and Herbert Brueckner, two non-Jewish Germans, had been conscripted from a POW camp to train the SIG. Before the war, both had been members of the French Foreign Legion who had been captured in November 1941 serving in the 361st Regiment of the Afrika Korps and were subsequently recruited by the British Combined Services Detailed Interrogation Centre (CSDIC) as double agents.
"Kennedy", named for the 21st Secretary of the Navy and US Representative from Maryland, John P. Kennedy, was launched 15 February 1919 by Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corporation, San Francisco, California; sponsored by Mrs. Eugene F. Essner; and commissioned 16 August 1920, Lieutenant Commander Charles Jefferson Parrish in command. "Kennedy" arrived in San Diego, California, her homeport, 7 October 1920 and joined the Pacific Fleet in exercises and maneuvers along the West Coast from the Pacific Northwest to South America. Gunnery drills, torpedo practice, plane-guard duty, fleet problems, and war maneuvers with the Army kept "Kennedy" busy at sea.
Erik Gordon from Ann Arbor, a University of Michigan business professor, remarked on Termeer's success "selling some of the world’s most expensive medicines, priced from $200,000 to $300,000 a year" and suggested that following his retirement from Genzyme in 2011, Termeer may be hired by private-equity firms to "pitch deals. Ex-Wyeth CEO Bob Essner became a senior advisor with the Carlyle Group—a "behemoth in private-equity"— on the firm’s health-care investments. Ex-CEO Fred Hassan of Schering-Plough Corporation has been working with private-equity firm Warburg Pincus LLC.
The original Beach Boys' version of "Holidays" was recorded in September 1966. It is one of the few pieces from "Smile" where every section was performed as part of one whole take. Wilson's 2004 version contains mostly the same arrangement The hook of another "Smile" track, "Roll Plymouth Rock", is repeated in the chorus. In the opinion of Consequence of Sound's Dean Essner, the original "has no vocals at all, allowing for the track’s wind instruments and marimbas to gorgeously swell at the front of the mix. But on "Brian Wilson Presents SMiLE", Wilson sings a forgettable line about pirates, cluttering up the otherwise simple, feathery melody." "PopMatters" Sean Murphy characterized the song as a "Zappa-esque romp".
The prisoner Erich Essner was occasionally doing gardening work in her private apartment at 6 Voit Street, München, as early as 1934. Other prisoners followed who had to do household tasks. Between 1937 and 1945, Schwester Pia had her house in Munich Oberhaching extensively renovated by concentration camp prisoners. The garden was redesigned and the place was generally cleaned up. A garage was built, together with an enclosed swimming pool and a bunker. The materials for this work came solely from Dachau. It seems she paid for a part of the materials, but she took the biggest part for free. In the workshops of the concentration camp the prisoners had to produce furniture, wood carvings, and children's toys for her.
Rotten Tomatoes, a review aggregator, reports that 30% of 20 surveyed critics gave the film a positive review; the average rating is 4/10. Tom Huddleston of "Time Out London" rated it 3/5 stars and wrote, "It's hardly high art, but for a cheapjack homegrown action flick this is surprisingly solid." Philip French of "The Observer" called it "a nasty, brutal and relatively short entertainment, aimed at middle-of-the-woad Conanists." Peter Beech of "The Guardian" rated it 3/5 stars and wrote, "A sense of humour and some pyrotechnically gory skirmishes enliven this tale of a Viking in hostile Saxon terrain". Matt Glasby of "Total Film" rated it 2/5 stars and wrote, " Gamely directed and acted, but a little threadbare in terms of plot and design, it’s suitably savage but not quite fun enough to forgive the flaws." Dean Essner of "Slant Magazine" rated it 0.5/5 stars and called it "an unbearably stupid exercise in gore that deserves to die the same cruel, soulless death that nearly every character does at some point".
"Policy" received mostly positive reviews upon its release. It holds a Metacritic score of 72/100, aggregating "generally favorable reviews". A review from Rolling Stone praised the album for its intent on making what Butler calls "American Music", while still retaining a little bit of Arcade Fire, saying that "The first solo album by the younger Butler sibling in Arcade Fire is less than half the length of his band's 2013 Reflektor. Policy is also more playful, a montage of impulses — crunchy rock, apocalyptic electro-disco, solo-John Lennon balladry — that come like whiplash... In the melodic arc of "Son of God," a slice of The Suburbs skinned down to the folk-rock jitters of the Violent Femmes." SPIN said "This is the birth of Will Butler, solo artist, whose career seems just as woozily unpredictable and captivating as that of his 'day job'". Dean Essner of Consequence of Sound had mixed feelings about "Policy" "May just be too slight to be successful, forcing its shortcomings to be amplified even if there are, in fact, many things to enjoy about this record".
Upon its release, "pom pom" was met with generally positive reviews from music critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from critics, the album received an average score of 75 based on 28 reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews". AllMusic critic Heather Phares thought that "the way Pink zigs and zags on "Pom Pom" can be dazzling or confusing depending on listeners' patience," further adding that "in its own way it's one of the best representations of what makes his music fascinating and occasionally frustrating." John Everhart of The A.V. Club stated that the album "feels at times more like a singles collection than a cohesive album, which isn’t to its detriment." Consequence of Sound critic Dean Essner wrote that "it’s discernible and then, suddenly, it’s not. But the surreal, visceral experience in itself is where the fun lies." Giuseppe Zevolli of Drowned in Sound wrote: "It is very easy to get lost in this record, but there is a miraculous balance that holds everything together."