Synonyms for germanicae or Related words with germanicae

aucta              complectens              descriptiones              specierum              iconibus              sistens              impensis              auctorum              praesertim              observationibus              aliorumque              hucusque              emendata              typis              commentatio              collegit              disposita              observationes              rariores              illustratae              annotationes              descripsit              indigenarum              necnon              accedunt              tabulis              generum              variarum              selectae              enumeratio              praecipue              sumptibus              lectionum              quaedam              descripta              bucolica              auctoribus              explicata              rariorum              locis              historiam              jussu              insectorum              exhibens              differentiis              continens              monumentorum              antiqui              auctum              aliorum             

Examples of "germanicae"
Among his better written efforts was a synopsis on German and Swiss flora titled "Synopsis florae germanicae et helveticae" (1835–37). Another noteworthy publication of his was "Catalogus plantarum, quae in ditione Florae Palatinatus" (Catalog of Palatinate flora) (1814).
He published revisions of Wilhelm Daniel Joseph Koch's ""Taschenbuch der deutschen und schweizerischen Flora"" (Handbook of German and Swiss Flora) and ""Synopsis florae germanicae et helveticae"" (3rd edition, 1890 ff.). He was also responsible for a revision of Schlechtendal, Langethal & Schenk's ""Flora von Deutschland"" (5th edition, Gera 1880–88, 30 volumes). The following are some of his original botanical writings:
By this event, Cornelis lost his job as a court engraver and left for London. He is being mentioned on the 1567 Archbishop Grindal's list of religious refugees "Catalogus corum qui ex ditione Philippi Hispaniarum Regis Ecclesiae Belgico-Germanicae Londinensi subsunt".
Heinrich Gustav Reichenbach (Dresden, 3 January 1823 – Hamburg, 6 May 1889) was a botanist and the foremost German orchidologist of the 19th century. His father Heinrich Gottlieb Ludwig Reichenbach (author of "Icones Florae Germanicae et Helveticae") was also a well-known botanist.
Carl Ludwig Koch was an inspector of water and forests. His principal work "Die Arachniden" (1831–1848) (16 volumes) was commenced by Carl Wilhelm Hahn (1786–1836). Koch was responsible for the last twelve volumes. He also finished the chapter on spiders in "Faunae insectorum germanicae initia oder Deutschlands Insecten" (Elements of the insect fauna of Germany) a work by Georg Wolfgang Franz Panzer (1755–1829).
Most of Struve's posthumous reputation rests on his published output. His four volume history first issued in 1712, and subsequently expanded and reissued as "Corpus historiae Germanicae a prima gentis origine ad annum usque 1730" was popular, also appearing in German as the "Erläuterte teutsche Reichs-Historie". Three centuries later, it offers intriguing contemporary insights, without being filtered through the prism of nineteenth century nationalism and Prussian hegemony, into the nature of the German self-identity in the Holy Roman Empire.
He also assembled a very important insect collection which was the basis of a vast work "Faunae insectorum germanicae initia" (Elements of the insect fauna of Germany), published at Nuremberg between 1796 and 1813. Illustrated by Jacob Sturm (1771–1848), with more than 2,600 hand-colored plates of individual, lifesize insects, this work was issued in 109 parts over the 17-year period of its serial publication, a common pattern for illustrated natural history works in the 18th and 19th centuries.
The ACV is a private church association and engaged in the German Bishops' Conference. In 1870, the association received the approbiation by Pope Pius IX. In the founding breve "Multum ad movendos animos" of 16 December 1870 is not only the name of the association set as Associatio sub titulo Sanctae Caeciliae per universis Germanicae linguis Terris (General Cecilia Association for the countries of the German language), but also its international background and its legal position.
One of his notable writings is the "Institutiones linguae Germanicae" (Rules of the German grammar) written in Latin for Hungarians, of which special edition was published in Halle in 1730 for Hungarian students studying in Germany. He also wrote a popular book, ""Der ungarische Sprachmeister" (Hungarian language master)", on Hungarian grammar for Germans. He mistakenly suspected that the Hungarian language was relative of the Hebrew one. In the one work of him whose name is ""Literatura Hunno-Scythica"" published in 1718, Bél endeavoured to prove that there existed, at one time, a Hun-Scythian alphabet, of which he thought that that must have been known to the Székelys.
Besides the help he rendered Leibniz, of whom he edited the "Collectanea Etymologica" (1717) and prepared an affectionately respectful obituary (in Christoph Gottlieb von Murr, "Journal für Kunstgeschichte", VII), he issued a number of independent works. His chief work, while professor at Helmsted, is his "Historia studii etymologici linguae germanicae haetenus impensi" Hanover, 1711), a literary and historical study of all works bearing on the investigation of the Germanic languages. At Hanover he compiled a "Corpus historicum medii aevi" (Leipzig, 1723), in two volumes; at Würzburg he published the "Commentarii de rebus Franciae Orientalis et episcopatus Wirceburgensis" (1729), also in two volumes.
His most extensive work, "Iconographia familiarum naturalium regni vegetabilis" (1843–1870), was issued in four volumes. A taxonomic representation of the plant kingdom, it contained 399 copper plates, and in its time, was considered to be a major work in systematics. Another significant effort by Schnizlein was a treatise on Bavarian flora, titled ""Die Flora Von Bayern"" (1847). He also made contributions to Carl Friedrich Philipp von Martius' "Flora Brasiliensis", to Theodor Friedrich Ludwig Nees von Esenbeck's "Genera plantarum florae germanicae" and to Jacob Sturm's ""Deutschlands Flora in Abbildungen"".
The Centum gravamina teutonicae nationis, or Gravamina for short, was a list of "one hundred grievances [see "gravamen"] of the German nation" directed at the Catholic Church in Germany, brought forward by the German princes, "Fürsten", assembled at the Diet of Nuremberg in 1522–23. They were in fact the second book of grievances ("Secundum Gravaminum Libellus"), the first being the Gravamina Nationis Germanicae et Sacri Romani Imperii Decem (ten grievances of the German nation and the Holy Roman Empire) that had been circulating in manuscript in the years leading up to the Protestant Reformation since 1455, when first presented by Dietrich von Erbach, the Archbishop of Mainz. Their first English editor and translator writes of them:
Porcius was among the most prominent originators of Romanian botanical terminology. A manuscript of his, kept in the Romanian Academy Library and titled "Explicarea termenilor botanici, care se folosesc în opurile botanice la descrierea plantelor fanerogame și criptogame vasculare. Cu îndrumările și anexele necesare pentru determinarea genurilor și familiilor naturale care provin din Europa medie", played a crucial role in this process. His most important publication, from 1868, is "Enumeratio plantarum phanerogamicarum districtus quondam Naszondensis"; as was customary at the time, it is written in Latin. A Romanian variant appeared in 1881 as "Diagnozele plantelor fanerogame și cryptogame vasculare, care provin spontaneu din Transilvania". This was followed in 1893 by "Diagnoza plantelor fanerogame și cryptogame vasculare care cresc spontaneu în Transilvania și nu sunt descrise în opul lui Koch: Synopsis Florae Germanicae et Helveticae". He was elected a titular member of the Romanian Academy in 1882; this was due to his scientific merits as well as his status as the most important Romanian botanist in Transylvania during the Austro-Hungarian period. He died in Rodna.