Synonyms for esterman or Related words with esterman

gellis              swanger              broido              kaspari              maeker              litwak              grody              adderson              stillion              mitas              siggers              pollier              whittal              ogsbury              malaney              staahl              lennick              helsel              lipstein              heninger              formicola              klecker              bickson              zagzebski              biamonte              kostelnik              scime              surber              gilliom              zwerling              sutto              ekedahl              macausland              nuttal              salit              horswell              muellerleile              touchton              bogoch              lohrey              bucholtz              mehrens              busler              wartosch              svetlik              lisoreng              clatterbuck              evanoff              wilczynski              knowlden             



Examples of "esterman"
Laura Esterman starred as Ruby in the first series and Karen Young starred in the second series as "Ruby Too", another version of the protagonist, while Esterman, as Ruby, had a cameo part in this series. Esterman returned to the lead role from "Ruby 3" onwards, credited as Blanche Blackwell.
1991-1992 Obie Award for Distinguished Performance by an Actress - Laura Esterman (winner)
Esterman v NALGO [1974] ICR 625 is a UK labour law case, concerning trade union regulation.
Esterman was born in New York City, New York, the daughter of Sophie (née Milgram) and Benjamin Esterman, a doctor. She made her Broadway debut in the 1969 revival of "The Time of Your Life". Her other Broadway credits include "The Waltz of the Toreadors", "God's Favorite", "Teibele and Her Demon", "The Suicide", "Metamorphosis" and "The Show Off".
Miss Esterman was a senior legal assistant in Islington LBC. NALGO ballotted members for a strike, to increase the London weighting. Of those who voted, 49% were in favour of selected strikes, and 48% were against, and 3% did not answer. It got the employer to agree but was vetoed by government under its counter-inflation policy. The union in Islington was instructed to do selective strikes, where 64% voted in favour. This was to boycott the elections in May 1974. Miss Esterman refused to comply with the instruction and was disciplined according to NALGO’s rules. She sought an interlocutory injunction to prevent expulsion.
The play was presented Off-Broadway by the Signature Theatre Company in October 1997. The cast featured Laura Esterman as Rose, Lewis J. Stadlen as Moe and Jason Fisher as Lee. This version of the play had "twenty-eight well-known American songs", including those written by Irving Berlin, Jerome Kern George and Ira Gershwin, which were performed by four musicians.
Laura Esterman (born April 12, 1945) is an American actress known for portraying Ruby the Galactic Gumshoe in contemporary radio dramas and for her Drama Desk Award and Obie Award winning performance in the 1992 original stage production of Scott McPherson's "Marvin's Room".
Esterman has also worked in television and film. Her television credits include "Remington Steele", "St. Elsewhere", "The Facts of Life", "L.A. Law", "Family Ties", "Law & Order", "Third Watch" and "" among others. Her movie credits include "Alone in the Dark", "Ironweed", "Awakenings", "The Doors", "Addams Family Values", "The Confession" and "Arranged" among others.
The most common instrument used to screen for "probable pathological gambling" behavior is the South Oaks Gambling Screen (SOGS) developed by Lesieur and Blume (1987) at the South Oaks Hospital in New York City. In recent years the use of SOGS has declined due to a number of criticisms, including that it overestimates false positives (Battersby, Tolchard, Thomas & Esterman, 2002).
Two preview chapters of "Ruby 9" were posted on the ZBS website in July 2012. The two chapters, "The City of Lost Illusions" and "The Hoochie Coochie Club" feature the series' main cast (Laura Esterman as Ruby, Bill Raymond as T.J. Teru and Tom Stewart as And/Or and Rodant Kapoor). The story involves the four characters going undercover on a steampunk-inspired planet.
The past life regression sequence is taken from a real life experience, and shows the actual past life relationships between series author Meatball Fulton and actress Laura Esterman, who plays the Madonna Vampyra. The technique of regression was developed by William Swygard, adapted from the pamphlet "Multi-Level Awareness" and was available as a booklet by mail.
After marrying, Reb Zalman Moishe began studying unofficially part-time at the Tomchei Temimim Yeshiva in Zhembin, and this brought him to become intensely devoted to the study of Chabad Chassidus. He would come to attend the lectures on this topic delivered by Reb Shmuel Groinem Esterman, the official Mashpia.
It was first put on Broadway on October 9, 1980 at the ANTA Playhouse (now called the August Wilson Theatre) and closed on November 30, 1980 after 60 performances. It was directed by Jonas Jurasas, movement by Ara Fitzgerald, scene and costume by Santo Loquasto, lighting design by F. Mitchell Dana, sound design by Jack Shearing, and costume and hair design by J. Roy Helland. The cast featured Derek Jacobi, Grayson Hall, John Heffernan, Angela Pietropinto, Susan Edwards, Laura Esterman, Clarence Felder, Cheryl Giannini, Carol Mayo Jenkins, David Patrick Kelly, Derek Meader, William Myers, Mary Lou Rosato,David Sabin,Leda Siskind, Chip Zien, and Jeff Zinn.
By this time Perjanik was in high demand as a session player and arranger and he contributed to many notable Australian rock and pop recordings. In 1972 he was part of the studio band that backed Richard Clapton on his debut LP "Prussian Blue". In 1975 he was part of the all-star studio group Patch, which recorded the concept album "Star Suite" with producer (and fellow New Zealander) Peter Dawkins. As well as Perjanik, the Patch LP included Mike McClellan (acoustic guitar), Mike Rudd (electric guitar), Rod Coe (bass), Tony Esterman (keyboards), Doug Gallacher (drums), Bill Putt (bass), Tim Gaze (lead guitar) and Tony Ansell (organ).
In 1971 and 1972, WNET and WGBH presented "Jesus, A Passion Play for Americans", a play produced by Timothy Mayer. The music and lyrics were Ivers' from "Knight of the Blue Communion." Other important roles are played by Andreas Teuber, Asha Puthli, Steve Kaplan and Laura Esterman. The work was broadcast as part of the WNET "American Playhouse" series. As a rock retelling of the story of Jesus, the work was a precursor to classics of that genre, such as "Godspell" and "Jesus Christ Superstar".
The most successful group to appear at Sydney's Mocambo Restaurant in King St Newtown was the Mocambo Four, with Sid Edwards (Vibraphone), Tony Esterman (Piano), Winston Sterling (Bass) and Laurie Kennedy (Drums). The piano chair was also filled by Tony Curby or Bob Dunn over the band's stint of around 4 years during the early 1960s. This venue was very well attended, often people were lined up in the street waiting to get in and a lot of people would drop in to hear the band after a night out at a City cinema.
Stronach made her acting debut as "The Childlike Empress" in "The Neverending Story" (1984), a film adaptation of the novel "Die Unendliche Geschichte (The Neverending Story)" by Michael Ende. She has not since had many known acting roles; her parents preferred that she did not pursue any further acting to avoid the possible dangers many child actresses in both movies and television sometimes encounter. She has nevertheless since acted in the play "Chambre" at the La MaMa Experimental Theatre Club, and she has further studied acting with Laura Esterman. She had a leading role in the Czech fantasy film, "", a tale of two children trying to save their world from destruction.
The original line up of The Last Straw was Bernie McGann and Ken James (saxes), John Pochée (drums and leader), Dave Levy (piano), and Jack Thorncraft (bass). Along with original material from Bernie McGann, Dave Levy and Ken James their repertoire also included pieces written by Thelonious Monk and Charles Mingus. When Dave Levy left the Straw in 1975 the piano chair was taken over by Tony Esterman, and the band's lineup generally remained intact for the ensuing years, the only personnel change being in the bass chair with Ron Philpott and then Lloyd Swanton taking over from Thorncraft in the 1980s. Apart from a three-year break in the late seventies the Straw continued to play until 1999, a 25 year run as unequalled by any other contemporary Australian jazz group until Ten Part Invention in 2011.
The separation of matter wave packets from complete atoms was first observed by Esterman and Stern in 1930, when a Na beam was diffracted off a surface of NaCl. The first modern atom interferometer reported was a Young's-type double slit experiment with metastable helium atoms and a microfabricated double slit by Carnal and Mlynek in 1991, and an interferometer using three microfabricated diffraction gratings and Na atoms in the group around Pritchard at MIT. Shortly afterwards, an optical version of Ramsey spectrometer typically used in atomic clocks was recognized also as an atom interferometer at the PTB in Braunschweig, Germany. The largest physical separation between the partial wave packets of atoms was achieved using laser cooling techniques and stimulated Raman transitions by S. Chu and coworkers in Stanford.
Barbara Estermann discusses William Shakespeare's Sonnet 73 in relation to the beginning of the Renaissance. She argues that the speaker of Sonnet 73 is comparing himself to the universe through his transition from "the physical act of aging to his final act of dying, and then to his death". Esterman clarifies that throughout the three quatrains of Shakespeare's Sonnet 73, the speaker "demonstrates man's relationship to the cosmos and the parallel properties which ultimately reveal his humanity and his link to his to the universe. Shakespeare thus compares the fading of his youth through the three elements of the universe: the fading of life, the fading of the light, and the dying of the fire".