Synonyms for heldmann or Related words with heldmann

danneberg              lennartz              reschke              morgner              estermann              czerwenka              ofner              aichinger              jehle              seebacher              gerhards              herfurth              musiol              steininger              anderl              bienert              jungwirth              raupach              kempter              kronsbein              heinzelmann              treusch              zenkner              stieger              weidinger              schmiedel              posch              picht              pongratz              borchmeyer              steinbauer              recknagel              stangassinger              bengsch              pietzsch              golser              pfisterer              ehmann              landmann              wiesinger              taubert              schardt              tritscher              heimann              totschnig              kogler              fehringer              obermeier              tannert              lischka             



Examples of "heldmann"
Carl Heldmann (born 1942) is an American author, home builder, and construction loan consultant.
Heldmann is a German surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Richard Bernard Heldmann was born on 12 October 1857, in North London, to lace merchant Joseph Heldmann (1827–96) and Emma Marsh (1830–1911), a lace-manufacturer’s daughter. Heldmann began publishing fiction during 1880, in the form of boys' school and adventure stories for magazine publications. The most important of these was "Union Jack", a quality boys' weekly magazine associated with authors G. A. Henty (1832-1902) and W.H.G. Kingston (1814–80). Henty promoted the young Heldmann to the position of co-editor in October 1882, but Heldmann’s association with the publication was ended abruptly in June 1883. After this, Bernard Heldmann published no further fiction under that name, and began to use the pseudonym "Richard Marsh" a few years' later.
Heldmann returned to being an engineer postwar. He joined the Luftwaffe in 1933. Having risen to the rank of colonel, he became an inspector of a flying school. He served through World War II, and was subsequently imprisoned by Allied forces until 1946. He then resided in Bad Aibling, Germany. Alois Heldmann died on 1 November 1983 in his native Grevenbruck.
Richard Marsh is a pseudonym for Richard Bernard Heldmann. Marsh switched to the pseudonym to leave his sordid past behind. Bernard Heldmann was a rather famous criminal for committing fraud and forgery across the English and French countryside. He was thought to be sentenced to 18 months of hard labor in 1884. These ideas are visible in The Goddess: A Demon in Edwin’s forgery of his brother’s documents and his acquisition of false currency.
On Turunen's next album, What Lies Beneath, a title track composed by Zagoritis, Stenzel and Heldmann, he contributed 'Naiad' which he also wrote with Tarja. The album reached No. 4 in Germany and charted in eight other countries.
A managing director supports the director in his/her work. This position was held from 1989–1997 by Andreas Weber, and from 1998–2009 by Reinhart Schneider. Since 2010 Philipp Heldmann is managing director of the institute.
For a long time the reasons for the end of Heldmann’s business relationship with Henty and his adoption of a pseudonym were a mystery, with some scholars suggesting that Heldmann was anxious to obscure his father’s German-Jewish origins. It has been discovered recently that in fact Heldmann had been sentenced to eighteen months’ hard labour in April 1884 for issuing a series of forged cheques in Britain and France during 1883. Heldmann adopted his pseudonym on his release from jail, and fictions by "Richard Marsh" began appearing in literary periodicals during 1888, with two novels being published in 1893. Marsh wrote and published prolifically during the 1890s and the early years of the 20th century. He died from heart disease in Haywards Heath in Sussex on 9 August 1915. Several of his novels were published posthumously.
The Inter-Club competition has team awards for Gentleman's Singles (Lowe Cup), Gentlemen's Doubles (Davis Cup), Ladies Singles (Penny Chuter Cup) and Ladies Doubles (Churchill Cup). The Singles Marathon is competed for the Jack Rosewell Trophy, and the Doubles Marathon for the Heldmann Trophy.
Colonel Alois Heldmann was a World War I flying ace credited with 15 confirmed aerial victories (plus three unconfirmed) while he was a leutnant. He later joined the nascent Luftwaffe in 1933 and was a flying school inspector through the end of World War II.
Alois Heldmann's native town was Grevenbrück, 100 km eastern from Cologne, where he was born on 2 December 1895. He was studying engineering until the war began. Heldmann joined the Imperial German Army on 3 January 1915, and originally served as an infantryman on the Russian Front. Shortly thereafter, he transferred to aviation duty.
Jasta 10 had thirteen aces serve in its ranks. Many of its commanding officers were notable aces, such as Althaus, Dossenbach, Heldmann, Klein, Laumann, Löwenhardt, Voss, and Weiss, but there were also noteworthy aces within the squadron who did not rise to its command, such as Paul Aue, Friedrich Friedrichs, Justus Grassmann, and Friedrich Schumacher.
"Leutnants" Rüdenberg and Bellen had returned to base, as had the rest of the "Jasta 10" pilots. The only one with news was Heldmann, who reported Voss headed toward British lines while pursued by a British SE.5. Timm and Rueser waited anxiously for his return as the sun set. The fact that Voss was missing in action was communicated to wing headquarters; telephone queries were made of all friendly airfields within range. Late that night, a German frontline unit reported seeing six British machines shoot down a lone German aircraft that fell within the British trenches. Heldmann refused to believe Voss was killed in aerial combat; he claimed Voss had to have been shot after crawling from the wreckage.
After switching to aviation, Heldmann served in a two-seater aerial reconnaissance unit, FA 57, beginning in August 1915. He then transferred to FA 59, which also operated two-seaters. His Eastern Front duties saw him serve in Serbia and Bulgaria. He then transferred fronts and moved to France. He was a well experienced pilot by the time he was promoted into the officer's ranks in 1917 as a Leutnant. Heldmann joined Royal Prussian Jagdstaffel 10 on 24 June 1917 and was given a Pfalz D.III to fly. He would use the Pfalz for his first five wins, beginning 22 July 1917. He then upgraded to a Fokker D.VII, which bore his initials painted on the top wing; its nose was yellow, its tail a checkerboard. He scored steadily throughout the last eight months of the war, with his last victory just five days before war's end. Twice he rose to temporary command of the squadron, from 19 June to 6 July 1918, and from 10 to 14 August. Heldmann survived the war.
Crundall joined the Royal Naval Air Service in 1914. He was appointed a temporary flight sub-lieutenant on 20 July 1916. On 5 September 1916 he was granted the Royal Aero Club Aviator's Certificate No. 3543 at Royal Naval Air Station Eastbourne, and was posted to No. 8 Naval Squadron as a pilot. He would score his first aerial victories during Bloody April 1917 while flying a Sopwith Triplane. On 10 May 1917, he was wounded and shot down by Alois Heldmann.
His Officer Commanding, Major D. J. Pretyman, wrote “...he is a great loss to my squadron as he was loved by all the officers and men, besides being a very gallant gentleman and always ready to do his best.” The Prince of Wales posthumously awarded the DFC to Irving's sister, Mrs. Kathleen Purves. The most likely claimants for victory over Irving were either Justus Grassmann or Alois Heldmann.
In 2004, Philip Horzempa was doing research on the Lunar Orbiter program at the NASA History Office in Washington, D.C. In the archives, he happened to come across a memo from 1996 containing a proposal by Mark Nelson to digitize the Lunar Orbiter images, as described above. After about a year of searching, Horzempa was able to make contact with Mark Nelson. The two of them decided to restart the Lunar Orbiter tape recovery effort and find funding. They made contact with Jen Heldmann of NASA Ames.
Voss returned from leave on 23 September 1917 not yet fully rested; as fellow pilot "Leutnant" Alois Heldmann observed: "He had the nervous instability of a cat. I think it would be fair to say he was flying on his nerves." Nevertheless, Voss flew a morning mission and shot down an Airco DH.4 from 57 Squadron at 09:30 hours. Upon his return to his air base with bullet holes in his Fokker, he took advantage of Richthofen's absence at the Voss family hunting lodge to celebrate with a victory loop before landing. In contrast to Voss's usual tidy flying garb, he was wearing striped gray trousers, a dirty gray sweater, and tall lace-up boots.
At first, before the RZM office building proper was finished, the RZM office was located in Schwanthaler Straße and later in offices of the former "SA-Wirtschaftsstelle" in Tegernseer Landstraße. The RZM building itself was built on the estate of the former Wagen- und Maschinenfabrik Gebr. Beißbarth OHG, which was acquired by the NSDAP from the Bayerische Hypotheken- und Wechselbank in 1934. Local architects Paul Hofer and Karl Johann Fischer were commissioned by the NSDAP "Reichsleitung" with the design of the RZM main building in the "new district" of Munich. Main construction management was overseen by Josef Heldmann. The huge construction was one of the first in Germany to be built using steel frame technology. Construction started in 1935 and the building was almost finished by 1937. It was surrounded by accommodation blocks for the RZM workers.
Richard Marsh (12 October 1857 – 9 August 1915) was the pseudonym of the English author born Richard Bernard Heldmann. A best-selling and prolific author of the late 19th century and the Edwardian period, Marsh is best known now for his supernatural thriller novel "The Beetle", which was published the same year as Bram Stoker's "Dracula" (1897), and was initially even more popular. "The Beetle" remained in print until 1960. Marsh produced nearly 80 volumes of fiction and numerous short stories, in genres including horror, crime, romance and humour. Many of these have been republished recently, beginning with "The Beetle" in 2004. Marsh's grandson Robert Aickman was a notable writer of short "strange stories".