Synonyms for flinsch or Related words with flinsch

hansenrasmus              fehringer              seebacher              dworzak              dokupil              rockenschaub              bombach              roetschmatthias              ahnert              skocik              schmeckenbecher              bengsch              bermbach              preissler              rabitsch              greindl              gerhards              borchmeyer              jacobfrank              heinfried              unterkircher              reschke              sachsse              sageder              strothmann              michailow              hennicke              wassili              jehle              wucherer              zingerle              jancke              knijnenburg              hellmer              schwabl              ascherl              schabl              danneberg              westheim              lucieer              lettinger              sylke              wendelauritz              braunfelix              christmann              estermann              schulthess              tannert              bockslaff              hoene             



Examples of "flinsch"
The Cirrus, flown by Bernard Flinsch, set a new world record out and return distance in 1938, flying 306 km (190 mi) from Bremen to Lübeck and back. Damaged in a launch accident, it was rebuilt with a revised pod and redesignated the D-30B. In June 1939 Flinsch flew it 406 km (252 mi).
The company has also published art books by or on the work of Stan Douglas, Peter Flinsch, Attila Richard Lukacs, and Ralf König.
His web site also brought him into contact with an old lover from Paris in the 1940s, and a distant relative (see: Flinsch Peak).
Walter Flinsch (February 7, 1903 – February 3, 1943) was a German rower who competed in the 1928 Summer Olympics and in the 1932 Summer Olympics.
Peter Flinsch (April 22, 1920 – March 30, 2010) was a German Canadian artist, who worked as a set designer and art director for television programming produced by Radio-Canada the French language service of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation.
At the end of the war in 1945, Flinsch began working as a theatre designer in Leipzig and Berlin and later as a publicity designer for Air France in Munich.
Oldman Lake is located in Glacier National Park, in the U. S. state of Montana. Oldman Lake is immediately east of Mount Morgan and north of Flinsch Peak. Oldman Lake is a hike from the Two Medicine Store.
He died of lung cancer in Cavendish, England. Surviving him at the time were his wife Pamela, four sons (Thomas S. Matthews, Jr., John P. C. Matthews, Paul C. Matthews, W. Alexander P. Matthews), two sisters (Margaret Flinsch and Dorothea Dooling), eight grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren.
Young Man Lake is located in Glacier National Park, in the U. S. state of Montana. Young Man Lake is in a cirque immediately east of Flinsch Peak. A series of waterfalls carries waters from the lake to nearby Boy Lake.
Ulrich Thieme (31 January 1865 in Leipzig – 25 March 1922 in Leipzig) was a German art historian. He was the son of the industrialist and art collector Alfred Thieme (1830–1906), brother of the publisher Georg Thieme (1830–1906) and grandfather of the painter Peter Flinsch (1920–2010).
Flinsch Peak () is located in the Lewis Range, Glacier National Park in the U.S. state of Montana. It is west of Rising Wolf Mountain and straddles the Continental Divide. Viewed from Oldman Lake, the summit has a distinctive horn shape. Young Man Lake is immediately east of the peak.
Hans Maier (July 13, 1909 – March 6, 1943) was a German rower who competed in two Olympic games in 1932 and 1936. In Los Angeles, he won a silver medal, along with Karl Aletter, Walter Flinsch and Ernst Gaber in the coxless four. In Berlin, he won a gold medal, along with Paul Söllner, Walter Volle, Fritz Bauer and Ernst Gaber in the coxed four.
Ponti was born in Freiburg im Breisgau, Germany, but has lived in the United States for most of his life. He studied piano in Washington DC with Gilmour McDonald from 1954 to 1955, McDonald having been a pupil of the virtuoso Leopold Godowsky. Then he studied with Erich Flinsch (who had been a pupil of and an assistant to Emil von Sauer) in Frankfurt from 1955 to 1961.
The company nearly went bankrupt at the end of the 19th century because the company's administration assumed that type founding, rather than typesetting, would be automated. The new owner, Georg Hartmann, succeeded in saving the company. Subsequently, the company grew, also due to several takeovers, "e.g." in 1916 by Frankfurt's type foundry Flinsch, itself a global player. In 1927, an office was opened in New York City.
Though making India and Ramanasramam her permanent home, she returned to England periodically in the 1950s, living at the Coombe Springs Institute, founded by J. G. Bennett, a former student of Gurdjieff. While there she worked on Bennett’s "Dramatic Universe" and was initiated into Subud by Pak Subuh. On her last trip around the world she stayed in New York, in 1959, where she reconnected with old friends from the Prieuré—Mme Jeanne de Salzmann, Mme Ouspensky, Olga de Hartmann and Peggy Flinsch—and was introduced to Lord John Pentland.
He was born in Leipzig, Germany, the grandson of German art historian Ulrich Thieme. Flinsch, like many young Germans during the Nazi era, was obliged to join the Hitler Youth. At the onset of the Second World War he decided to fulfill his military obligation and joined the anti-aircraft artillery of the Luftwaffe. In 1942, after a Christmas party, he was spotted kissing another man and was charged under section 175-1 of the Third Reich's criminal code. He was sentenced to a disciplinary minesweeping unit where being overworked, underfed, and mistreated by fellow convicts he developed malaria.
From January 1939 on the editorial offices of "Jüdisches Nachrichtenblatt" were located in "Meinekestr." 10, Berlin, formerly used by the "Jüdische Rundschau". The new paper was restricted to announce public orders and new restrictions and organisational changes as well as to promote emigration. In January 1939 "Nova", a company of so-called Aryan owners, bought the "Buchdruckerei und Verlagsanstalt Max Lessmann". On March 21, 1939 Alfred Japha, the proprietor, had to sell his house "Lindenstraße" 69 to the "Papiergroßhandlung Ferdinand Flinsch", a paper wholesales company and proprietor of the neighboured house "Lindenstraße" 70. Also Japha counted as Jew according to the "Nuremberg Laws".
His dedication to substantial music and its repetition is significantly based on university teachers he met during his own education as of Walther Davisson, Kurt Hessenberg, Gustav Lenzewski, August Leopolder, and Helmut Walcha as well as encounters with members of the Bethmann family, Anton Biersack, Reinhold Finkbeiner, Erich Flinsch, Karl Freitag, Karlheinz Ludwig Funk, Ludwig Hölscher, Richard Rudolf Klein, Dieter Lindemann, Otmar Mácha, Thomas Magyar, Yehudi Menuhin, Ginette Neveu, Elly Ney, Váša Příhoda, Max Rostal, Gerhard Taschner, Rüdiger Volhard, Bruno Vondenhoff, Karl Weiß, and Friedrich Zipp.
Pearce won all of his races with relative ease. He defeated his first opponent Walter Flinsch of Germany by 12 lengths and his second opponent Danish rower Schwartz by 8 lengths. In the quarter final he was easily beating French opponent Saurin when a family of ducks strayed into his lane. Pearce momentarily stopped rowing to let the ducks pass; he still won with the fastest time of all 8 competitors in that round. In the semifinals, Pearce was pressed by David Collett of Great Britain, winning by three-quarters of a length (roughly 1.5 seconds). In the finals he became the first Australian to win gold in the single sculls by defeating Kenneth Myers of the United States by 9.8 seconds. In winning he established a new Olympic record, some 25 seconds faster than the previous mark. This also earned him the Philadelphia Gold Cup, which represented the amateur champion of the world. He was awarded an Honorary Life Membership of the Sydney Rowing Club.