Synonyms for fredersdorf or Related words with fredersdorf

gersdorf              veltheim              wolfhagen              schulzendorf              hartmannsdorf              rauenberg              alsbach              stukenbrock              thalheim              gieboldehausen              hohenfelde              siedlung              briesen              torgelow              hundsdorf              langenau              wasungen              grosselfingen              steindorf              gondorf              volkach              teutleben              rastenberg              bornhofen              klettenberg              schrozberg              bechhofen              vogelsdorf              winterbach              eggersdorf              neukirch              adelsberg              holzhausen              erftstadt              olsberg              wolfshagen              werne              trebbin              malchin              vatterode              ottendorf              wernau              braubach              dotternhausen              dorndorf              perleberg              lautenbach              eggenfelden              estorf              heinersdorf             

Examples of "fredersdorf"
Fredersdorf is a railway station located in Fredersdorf-Vogelsdorf, in the Märkisch-Oderland district of Brandenburg. It is served by the S-Bahn line .
Walter Fredersdorf (20 February 1896 – 29 September 1965) was a German film editor. Fredersdorf worked as editor on more than forty films, and also as assistant director on another five.
Fredersdorf-Vogelsdorf is a municipality in the district Märkisch-Oderland, in Brandenburg, Germany.
The municipality, situated 23 km east of Berlin centre, is composed by the main settlement of Fredersdorf and by Vogelsdorf.
The village is well connected to Berlin by the "S-Bahn" line S5 at the station of Fredersdorf.
Herbert B. Fredersdorf (2 October 1899 – 21 July 1971) was a German film editor, screenwriter and film director.
Both contemporaries and historians have speculated that Fredersdorf and Frederick II had a homosexual relationship, yet there is no definitive proof. Voltaire would later describe the relationship in his "Memoires" as, "This soldier, young, handsome, well made, and who played the flute, served to entertain the prisoner in more than one fashion." Frederick named Fredersdorf his valet, then director of the royal theatre, and eventually chancellor of Prussia. This last move shocked Prussian snobs, as Fredersdorf had been the heir of a peasant and the title of chancellor brought with it an estate.
Zichow is located within the historic Uckermark region. The municipal area comprises Zichow proper and the civil parishes ("Ortsteile") of Fredersdorf and Golm, incorporated in 2001.
Michael Gabriel Fredersdorf (1708 in Gartz – January 12, 1758 in Potsdam, then Prussia, now Brandenburg, Germany) is famous as the longest-standing valet and companion of Frederick II of Prussia. The two met when the future Frederick II was still in prison for having attempted to run off with his former companion, Hans Hermann von Katte. At the time, Fredersdorf was four years older than the heir to the throne.
Rumpelstiltskin (German: Rumpelstilzchen) is a 1955 fantasy film directed by Herbert B. Fredersdorf. It stars Werner Krüger as the title character. The film was released in the United States by K. Gordon Murray.
The stop, located in north of Petershagen, is so named ("P. North") due to the existence of "Petershagen Süd" ("P. South"), a railway station on a line, now closed, from Fredersdorf to Rüdersdorf.
The surviving nineteenth-century sources for the sonata carry dedications to Frederick the Great's private secretary, Michael Gabriel Fredersdorf: one of the earliest hand copies of BWV 1035 is annotated "after the autograph by the composer, which was written anno 17--, when he was at Potsdam, for privy chamberlain Fredersdorf." Fredersdorf had been taught to play the flute by his father, a "stadtpfeifer" in Frankfurt. He acted as an intermediary with the Dresden flautist-composer Joachim Quantz, who not only composed for Frederick but also gave him lessons and supplied him with instruments. When Frederick became king in 1740, he appointed Bach's son Carl Phillip Emanuel as the principal court harpsichordist. One and a half year's later in December 1741, Quantz also joined the court where he served as composer and flute teacher until the end of his career. Before that, in the summer of 1741 Bach made his first visit to Berlin, staying near the royal palace on Unter den Linden with his friend Georg Ernst Stahl, a court doctor. As his correspondence with his family in Leipzig shows, on this first visit Bach did not have an official audience with the king, but—in view of the dedication—must have conferred with Fredersdorf.
The village is well connected to Berlin by the "S-Bahn" line S5 at the station of Petershagen Nord. The stop is so named ("P. North") due to the existence of "Petershagen Süd" ("P. South"), a railway station on a line, now closed, from Fredersdorf to Rüdersdorf.
There is a volunteer twinning association, the Sleaford and District Town Twinning Association, which was founded in 1999. The association has created and maintains links and annual visits with Marquette-lez-Lille in France since 1999, and with Fredersdorf-Vogelsdorf in Germany since 2009.
Fredersdorf eventually sought to marry, a move which disenchanted the king. Frederick wrote him, "Have your marriage ceremony today rather than tomorrow if that will contribute to your care and comfort; and if you want to keep a little page and a little scout with you as well, do so."
In the 1750s Voltaire began writing his "Mémoires." The manuscript was stolen and a pirate copy was published in Amsterdam in 1784 as "The Private Life of the King of Prussia". In it, Voltaire explicitly detailed Frederick's homosexuality and the circle surrounding him. The revelations and language were strikingly similar to those detailed in a scurrilous pamphlet published in French, in London in 1752. After a temporary cooling of Frederick and Voltaire's friendship, they resumed their correspondence, and aired mutual recriminations, to end as friends once more. A further intimate friendship was with his first valet Michael Gabriel Fredersdorf who, Frederick confided to his diary, had "a very pretty face": Fredersdorf was provided with an estate, and acted as unofficial prime minister.
World War II then paralyzed the work. Employees were drafted into military service, resources were scarce, and the archived holdings were moved to a potash mine at Bernburg an der Saale to protect them from Allied bombing. The remaining 3 employees continued some work at Schloss Fredersdorf outside Berlin. After the war the USSR granted permission to move the archived materials from Fredersdorf and Bernburg back to Berlin in 1947. The new German Academy of Sciences at Berlin then took on the work of the DWB. With the founding of East Germany in 1949, communication between Berlin and Göttingen became more difficult. Despite these political complications, the "DWB" was finally published in January 1961, 123 years after its beginnings. It totaled 67,744 text columns, 320,000 keywords and weighed 84 kg. A 1971 supplement contains 25,000 additional entries and references to primary sources.
Strehlow was born in Fredersdorf (today part of Zichow), Uckermark in the Prussian province of Brandenburg. From 1888 he was educated at the seminary of the Bavarian Lutheran Church in Neuendettelsau, Ansbach, graduating in 1891. He was preparing to migrate to the United States of America when he received a call from the Immanuel Synod in South Australia. He was ordained in July 1892 at Light Pass, South Australia.
The information about Grüber's appointment spread among the adherents of the Confessing Church in neighbouring congregations comprising the competent deanery "Berlin Land I", such as , , Blumberg, Fredersdorf bei Berlin, , , Tabor Church (Hohenschönhausen), , , , , , Neuenhagen bei Berlin, Petershagen bei Berlin, or mostly without a local pastor supporting them. They started to travel for Sunday services to Jesus Church. Grüber encouraged them to establish Confessing congregations of their own and attended e.g. the formal foundation of Friedrichsfelde Confessing congregation on 1 February 1935.
Long Is the Road (German:Lang ist der Weg) is a 1948 German drama film directed by Herbert B. Fredersdorf and Marek Goldstein and starring Israel Becker, Bettina Moissi and Berta Litwina. The story examines the Holocaust from the perspective of a Polish Jewish family and a young man who is able to escape while being transported to a Concentration Camp. It was made during the summer of 1947. It was the first German-made film to directly portray the Holocaust ("Morituri" was released earlier but made later). It was made with the support of the United States Army Information Control Division.