Synonyms for grundbegriffe or Related words with grundbegriffe

verschiedenen              klassische              notizen              begriffe              philosophischen              modernen              strukturen              germanischen              anhand              darstellung              auswahl              abriss              geschichtlichen              beschrieben              ihren              entwurf              grundlage              einigen              selbstverlag              rezeption              neueren              beziehung              verschiedener              anweisung              gelehrten              reinen              prinzipien              metaphysische              arbeiten              auff              englische              nebst              kritische              ansichten              fassung              systematisch              folgen              reallexikon              herkunft              einiger              erweiterung              insbesondere              musikalischen              hermeneutik              erfahrung              erkennen              analytischen              verschiedene              dokumente              kurven             

Examples of "grundbegriffe"
Stanzel, F.K. (2011). Welt als Text. Grundbegriffe der Interpretation. Königshausen & Neumann GmbH, Würzburg.
During his late years he published an eight-volume encyclopedia on basic concepts of history, "Geschichtliche Grundbegriffe", which he co-authored and edited together with Otto Brunner and Reinhart Koselleck.
Interest in conceptual history was given a particular boost in the 20th century through the publication of the "Historisches Wörterbuch der Philosophie", the "Geschichtliche Grundbegriffe" and the journal Archiv für Begriffsgeschichte.
Basic Concepts in Sociology is a book written by Maximilian Weber, a German economist and sociologist. The original edition was published in 1922 in German as "Soziologische Grundbegriffe", but various translations to English exist. The first known of these was written in 1962.
In 1933 Andrei Kolmogorov published in German his book on the foundations of probability theory titled "Grundbegriffe der Wahrscheinlichkeitsrechnung", where Kolmogorov used measure theory to develop an axiomatic framework for probability theory. The publication of this book is now widely considered to be the birth of modern probability theory, when the theories of probability and stochastic processes became parts of mathematics.
He became known for his doctoral thesis "Critique and Crisis" (1954), which was strongly influenced by the thought of Carl Schmitt; his habilitation thesis on "Prussia between Reform and Revolution", dealing with Prussia and Germany in the 18th and 19th centuries. Between 1972 and 1997 Koselleck co-edited, together with Werner Conze and Otto Brunner, the eight-volume encyclopedia "Geschichtliche Grundbegriffe" (Basic Concepts in History: A Historical Dictionary of Political and Social Language in Germany.") This work, together with his later contributions, became the corner-stone of conceptual history, the study of the changing semantics and pragmatics of concepts in their social and political contexts. Among his main contributions to Historiography are his reflections on time and temporality in history and the history of language, most famously the leading hypothesis of the "Geschichtliche Grundbegriffe" about a "saddle time", or "threshold time" between 1750 to 1850, during which language (in Germany) changed into the language of modernity.
Brunner also contributed, with Werner Conze and Reinhart Koselleck, to a major encyclopedic work, "Geschichtliche Grundbegriffe", or "Fundamental Concepts in History" which helped shape a new discipline, that of conceptual history. Conceptual history deals with the evolution of paradigmatic ideas and value systems over time, such as "liberty" or "reform." Brunner, along with his colleagues, believed that social history—indeed all historical reflection—must begin with an understanding of historically contingent cultural values and practices in their particular contexts over time.
Heinrich Wölfflin (; 21 June 1864, Winterthur – 19 July 1945, Zurich) was a Swiss art historian, whose objective classifying principles ("painterly" vs. "linear" and the like) were influential in the development of formal analysis in art history in the early 20th century. He taught at Basel, Berlin and Munich in the generation that raised German art history to pre-eminence. His three great books, still consulted, are "Renaissance und Barock" (1888), "Die Klassische Kunst" (1898, "Classic Art"), and "Kunstgeschichtliche Grundbegriffe" (1915, "Principles of Art History").
Niggli was born in Zofingen and studied at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH) in Zurich and the University of Zurich, where he obtained a doctorate. His 1919 book, "Geometrische Kristallographie des Diskontinuums", played a seminal role in the refinement of space group theory. In this book, Niggli demonstrated that although X-ray reflection conditions do not always uniquely determine the space group to which a crystal belongs, they do reveal a small number of possible space groups to which it could belong. Niggli used morphological methods to account for internal structure and, in his 1928 "Kristallographische und Strukturtheoretische Grundbegriffe," he took up what is essentially the reverse process, the task of establishing the connection between space lattices and external crystal morphology. The great aim of his life was to integrate the whole field of Earth sciences.
Interestingly, all three derivations (Hessel's, Bravais', and Gadolin's), which established a small finite number of possible crystal symmetries from first principles, were based on external crystal morphology rather than a crystal's internal structural arrangement (i.e. lattice symmetry). However, the 32 classes of crystal symmetry are one-and-the-same as the 32 crystallographic point groups. After seminal work on space lattices by Leonhard Sohncke (1842-1897), Arthur Moritz Schönflies (1853–1928), Evgraf Stepanovich Fedorov (1853–1919), and William Barlow (1845–1934), the connection between space lattices and the external morphology of crystals was espoused by Paul Niggli (1888 - 1953), particularly in his 1928 "Kristallographische und Strukturtheoretische Grundbegriffe". For example, the repetition, or translation (physics), of a lattice plane produces a stack of parallel planes, the last member of which may be manifested morphologically as one of the external faces of the crystal.