Synonyms for gengler or Related words with gengler

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Examples of "gengler"
Heinrich Gottfried Philipp Gengler (25 July 1817 – 28 November 1901) was a German historian of law, Geheimrat and academic lecturer.
Aloha is an American indie rock band currently signed to Polyvinyl Records. It features Cale Parks, Matthew Gengler, Tony Cavallario and T.J. Lipple.
Gengler argued that King Hamad's empowerment of the Khawalid brothers was not because he was unaware of their anti-reform ideology and actions, nor was it due to him being a wolf in sheep's clothing. Instead Gengler wrote that King Hamad probably wanted to counter the influence of his uncle, the strong un-elected PM, Khalifa bin Salman who was an "effective co-ruler" between 1971 and 1999. Gengler concludes that the rise of the Khawalid brothers "owes therefore to a combination of personal relationships, shared background in the military, and political expediency". Other explanations Gengler offered include that "[King Hamad] simply never took an interest in ruling" and instead occupied himself with "recreation and hobbies" or that he had begun the security approach in parallel with reforms as a "precautionary measure" in case they failed.
Her current husband, Thomas Gengler, a former restaurateur, is a chain restaurant manager in Norfolk, Virginia. They have an adopted daughter from the Philippines. .
Writing for the "Journal of Arabian Studies", Justin Gengler argues that the reason behind the involvement of the Khalids was probably their father's ambition to hold a senior position if they succeeded in stopping reforms and placing Abdulla bin Isa as ruler. Gengler added: When in 1869 the British selected Shaikh ʿĪsā bin ʿAlī as the next ruler of Bahrain ... Shaikh Khālid, was obliged to accept the governorship of Rifā ... [he] could hope to gain immensely if the final defeat of the reforms were accompanied ... thereby rectifying the historical accident by which he was sidelined from power more than fifty years earlier.
Prevail Health Solutions is a Chicago-based health care technology company that has created a system for online delivery of evidence-based mental health care. The company aims to create greater access to cost-effective therapy for those who have difficulty seeking and receiving adequate treatment. Prevail was founded in January 2008 by Richard Gengler then an MBA student at University of Chicago. It was born out of the need to provide effective and accessible mental health care to the growing number of veterans returning from Iraq and Afghanistan. Gengler, a former US Navy pilot, leveraged his background to create a unique delivery model to bring mental health treatment to returning troops.
Places is the lone album by the Washington, D.C. indie rock band Georgie James, released on September 25, 2007. It includes the singles "Need Your Needs" and "Cake Parade." Guest musicians include Andrew Black (The Explosion), T.J. Lipple (Aloha), Tony Cavallario (Aloha) and Matthew Gengler (Aloha). The artwork for the album was designed by the band and Zack Nipper.
In 1974 Smith married Princeton University tennis player Marjory Gengler. They later mentored South African tennis player Mark Mathabane, helping increase pressure on the South African government to end Apartheid. Today, Smith lives in Hilton Head with his wife and four children, all of whom competed in collegiate tennis. In Hilton Head he also is a co-owner of the tennis academy Smith Stearns.
During World War II the building was destroyed. From 1952 to 1953, the Hotel zur Post was rebuilt according to the plans of the architects Günther Gengler and Heinz Höft. The modern new eight-storey building had 77 beds and other additions.
Wayzata High School is located at 4955 Peony Lane in Plymouth MN 55446. Scott Gengler is the principal and the student day is from 8:20 a.m. to 3:10 p.m. The current enrollment is 3,429 students in grades 9 through 12.
She is the mother of Stephen Menn and Joseph Menn and stepmother of Susie Bright. Her doctoral advisees and co-advisees include Marjorie Perlman Lorch, Rebecca Burns-Hoffmann, Kevin Markey, Andrea Feldman, Patrick Juola, Harold Wilcox, Debra Biasca, Valerie Wallace, Carolyn J. Buck-Gengler, and Holly Krech Thomas.
In the 1970s and 1980s the school dominated the conference in boys' basketball (Bob Agnew, coach), soccer (John Gengler, coach), and wrestling (John Tate and Jim Manuel, coaches); and in girls' volleyball (Betty Keitel, coach) and girls' basketball. The school also fielded boys' and girls' teams in cross-country, track and field, and tennis.
In October 2009, Trenga set aside the jury conviction of two top sales people at Teach me to Trade, a part of Whitney Information Network, which uses infomercials and hotel seminars across the country to sell courses and software on making money in the stock market. In a 51-page ruling, Trenga said prosecutors failed to show Utah residents Linda Woolf and David Gengler had been part of any fraud scheme.
Philipp Gengler was born in Bamberg in Germany. He studied at the University of Würzburg and at the University of Heidelberg. In 1842 he obtained from the University of Erlangen the Ph. D. degree. One year later he qualified there for inauguration. In 1847 he became a lecturer in German legal history at Erlangen University, and in 1851 he was awarded a full professorship at the University of Erlangen. He died in Erlangen, aged 84.
Wayzata High School is located in Plymouth, Minnesota, a suburb of Minneapolis-St. Paul. The high school, operated by the Wayzata School District, has approximately 3400+ students in grades 9 to 12 (2016), making it the largest secondary school by enrollment in Minnesota. It is also the largest Minnesota secondary school by area, with an interior of . The district boundaries include all or part of eight municipalities: Corcoran, Maple Grove, Medicine Lake, Medina, Minnetonka, Orono, Plymouth and Wayzata. The school is currently in the midst of an expansion project, with projected capacity of 3900. The school is part of the Lake Conference. Scott Gengler is the Prinicpal.
A newspaper controlled by the Khawalid brothers published the name and image of a U.S. diplomat after he had given doughnuts to protesters outside the U.S. embassy in Manama. The newspaper portrayed him as an Israeli-Irani intelligence agent, forcing the embassy to send him home "out of safety fears". The same newspaper criticized the U.S. alleged support to protesters by featuring a series of articles on the President of the United States titled "Ayatollah Obama and Bahrain". Gengler identified the aforementioned paper as "Al-Watan" and added that the writer of "Ayatollah Obama" series was praised by al-Mushīr and promoted to Editor-in-Chief a year later.
Heidkamp was the son of Adolph N. Heidkamp, a newspaper publisher and Probate Judge in Ozaukee County who immigrated from Odenthal Germany in 1852; and Anne-Marie Hansen from Redange, Everlange in the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. His Mother was previously married to Francois (Franz) Gengler, with whom she had three children: John, Marguerite and Elizabeth. She married Senator Heidkamp's father in 1854 and bore him four children who survived into adulthood: Louise (married to Nicholas Watry), Anna Elizabeth (married to William Diederich), Adolph F. and Emil Michael (married to Rose Isabel Young). Senator Heidkamp remained a bachelor his entire life.
The first modern edition of the poem, in 1837, was by the German scholar Eberhard Gottlieb Graff, based on the Frankfurt manuscript alone. Jean-François Gadan published an edition in his "Collection du bibliophile troyen: recueil de pièces concernant la ville de Troyes ou conservées dans sa bibliothèque" (Troyes, 1851), but this was based solely on the Paris manuscript. Philippe Jaffé provided the first modern edition based on both manuscripts, in the "Bibliotheca rerum Germanicarum", volume IV (Berlin, 1867), pages 700–704. Only a few years later a German, Heinrich Gottfried Gengler, provided a second edition from both manuscripts in the "Germanische Rechtsdenkmäler" (Erlangen, 1875). The most recent edition was made in 1981 by Patrick Geary from the Frankfurt manuscript with alternative readings from the Parisian. He presented it at the end of his paper "Germanic Tradition and Royal Ideology in the Ninth Century: The "Visio Karoli Magni"".
BCHR said that the only reason Rajab had been targeted was to prevent him from continuing his legitimate and peaceful human rights work. The Al Wefaq political party said Rajab's sentence was further evidence of the government's unwillingness to find a solution to the crisis, noting that political detainees were prisoners of conscience and the regime had no right to use them as hostages "as part of its security solution to the ongoing political crisis". Justin Gengler, a Bahrain researcher based in Qatar, remarked that Bahrain's 'reformist' king was unfortunately beginning to sound eerily like his uncle. A number of political and human rights activists held a sit-in in solidarity with Rajab at National Democratic Action Society headquarters on 18 August. On 31 August, thousands of protesters filled a three-kilometer highway chanting for the release of Rajab.
"[B]y this view, the state [is] trapped in a veritable catch-22, wherein the very attempt to purchase political stability in fact serves only to open the door to increased instability," Gengler wrote. The Khawalid brothers have allegedly undertaken preemptive measures to limit the Shia majority influence via excluding them from sensitive positions (sovereign ministries, police and army), naturalizing Sunnis to re-balance the demographics, gerrymandering electoral districts and mobilizing the Sunni public opinion against the Shia. The first evidence of these policies was presented by al-Jamri in 1998, later in 2006 they were further exposed by Al Bandar report. "While the exclusion of the Shiite "minority" from the public sphere has been accomplished in Saudi Arabia through instrumentalization of Wahhabi ideology and institutions, the exclusion of a "majority" within Bahrain will likely be much more difficult to sustain," Diwan said.