Synonyms for eurich or Related words with eurich

masselos              kirshbaum              bazell              tabbert              slusser              fineberg              cykman              sterl              saffer              siskind              touchton              conisbee              spotts              gadbury              hirschfield              gallison              stanish              seyffert              guhl              oestreicher              dobrian              loehr              kurasch              litwak              giberson              higginbottom              brautigam              muecke              hostetter              karlins              angarola              ettlinger              usherwood              mueck              schuyten              balsley              greenhut              mallgrave              gunzenhauser              klinck              hoffmeier              talkington              freeberg              ridinger              whiffen              hoffenstein              sawkins              colford              coxhead              fichter             



Examples of "eurich"
Dr. Friederich Eurich (1867–1945) was a German bacteriologist.
Richard Eurich was born in Bradford. He was the second of five children born to Dr Friederich Wilhelm Eurich, a professor of forensic medicine and a bacteriologist known for his research into the disease anthrax.
Richard Eurich RA OBE, was the war artist to the Admiralty from 1941.
Michael Eurich formed the band Casanova with singer Michael Voss, which was active at end of the 80s.
The cemetery was established in 1895 and immediately attracted some of the most notable names in the city. The grounds encompass and were planned by civil engineer Mason L. Brown and horticulturalist Frank Eurich. At the time of the first burial in 1896, Woodlawn was outside the city limits. Eurich also developed Woodlawn Cemetery in Toledo.
Eurich first had a picture exhibited at the Royal Academy in 1937, in 1942 he was elected an Associate member and became a full Academician in 1953. Eurich became a member of the New English Art Club in 1943 and was an honorary member of the Royal Society of Marine Artists.
After completing his Dunkirk painting and a number of other short-term commissions for WAAC, Eurich was given a full-time commission to paint Admiralty subjects. This commission lasted from 1941 to 1945 during which time he painted, sometimes, epic reconstructions of battle scenes, depictions of survival stories and also simpler paintings of ships and boats. Some of these works were based on locations and vessels Eurich was familiar with, such as his paintings of British fishing boats and of naval actions off the south coast of England. To ensure accuracy, Eurich made several trips on destroyers patrolling the Straits of Dover during the war. Other paintings were based on photographs and eyewitness accounts and some were wholly works of imagination. This last category included "Survivors From a Torpedoed Ship" showing exhausted men clinging to the upturned hull of their lifeboat. Although the painting was greatly praised, by Winston Churchill among others, WAAC quickly withdrew it from public display fearing it would adversely affect recruitment to the Merchant Navy. Eurich painted reconstructions of British Commando raids on Vaagso, Bruneval and Dieppe. For the Dieppe raid, Eurich was given access to the operations room for the attack and listened to the British radio communications as events developed. During the war, Eurich also painted scenes representing the D-Day landings, the Battle of Salerno, the wreck of the "Tirpitz" and air attacks on a convoy.
Eurich was a shy man but formed a few lasting friendships. John Bickerdike the sculptor introduced him to African sculpture when he was a student in London and they remained good friends in later life. Eurich was greatly influenced by Sidney Schiff, who wrote under the name Stephen Hudson, and many of his letters to him are in the Tate Archive. He had a long correspondence was the artist Edward Wadsworth. Later on, Bernard Dunstan, who also taught at Camberwell, and his wife Diana Armfield were amongst the few with whom Eurich kept in regular touch.
Acting presidents were temporary appointments. Swain served while Wilbur was United States Secretary of the Interior under Herbert Hoover; Eurich and Faust after the unexpected death of Tresidder.
Eurich, his wife Nell and their children (who both attended boarding schools and were rarely in Aspen) took up residence in the house in 1964. It became their primary home, and Nell Eurich converted the attic space into a study. In 1966, they began hosting the opening cocktail parties of the institute's summer programs at their home, to give participants an experience of Aspen beyond the Meadows complex it occupies. The following year, Eurich resigned as president to become a trustee of the institute and devote more energy to fundraising. His wife became dean of Vassar College, and the couple moved to their New York apartment.
In 1958 Eurich wrote an as yet unpublished autobiographical fragment called "As the Twig is Bent" which records his early life until the end of his student days.
2013: What could media and journalists (not) render regarding fairness and transparency. With Prof. Dr. Claus Eurich, Dr. Antje Schrupp, Detlef Flintz
Whilst still a student, Eurich met Sir Edward Marsh a great patron of the arts. He took Eurich under his wing and together with Eric Gill was instrumental in arranging Eurich's first one-man show at the Goupil Gallery in 1929. This exhibition consisted entirely of painstaking pencil drawings. At the opening, Eurich met the artist Christopher Wood who advised him to "paint what you love and damn all fashions that come and go" which advice Eurich took to heart. Marsh also introduced Eurich's work to the Redfern Gallery, owned by Rex Nan Kivell. Eurich had a show there in 1933 which was so successful that the Redfern offered him a contract to act as his London dealer. His association with the gallery lasted for twenty-five years and he had a further fifteen exhibitions there. Eurich spent the early part of the 1930s living in small fishing ports on the south coast of England and in 1934 he settled in Hythe, Hampshire. Hythe, and the nearby Southampton Water, became regular subjects of his paintings.
However, deciding his future was to be in independent practice, Burrowes formed the firm of Burrowes and Wells with Dalton R. Wells. By 1914, Burrowes was operating under his own name. In 1920 he joined with Frank Eurich, who had received training in the architecture program from Cornell University. Together, Burrowes and Eurich designed many homes in Grosse Pointe and Detroit, as well as several libraries and municipal buildings.
Ames was born in Malden, Massachusetts, to Jewish parents Sarah (Zaslavskaya) and David Urick (Eurich), who had immigrated from Ukraine. He was the youngest of nine children, five boys and four girls.
Casanova was a German rock band formed by former members of the bands Mad Max, Bonfire, Warlock and the Rainbirds. The band included singer Michael Voss and Michael Eurich, of Warlock (band), and recorded the songs of Russ Ballard.
Alvin Christian Eurich (June 14, 1902 – May 27, 1987) was a 20th Century American educator who is most notable for having served as the first President of the State University of New York from 1949–1951.
McKenny hall was designed by Detroit architect Frank Eurich Jr. of Detroit. The building, in the collegiate gothic style with some art deco features. McKenny Hall is one of four buildings comprising the Eastern Michigan University Historic District in the National Register of Historic Places. This includes Starkweather hall, Welch Hall, and Pease Auditorium. on the campus of Eastern Michigan University.
After World War Two, the Redfern only exhibited abstract art so Eurich started a five-year association with Arthur Tooth and Sons, but from 1973 he began to exhibit at the Fine Art Society who championed his work for the rest of his life.
From 1958 to 1964, Eurich served as Executive Director of the Ford Foundation's Educational Division and in 1961 he co-founded the Academy for Educational Development and served as its chairman for many years. He also served as President of the Aspen Institute for Humanistic Studies from 1963 to 1972.