Synonyms for kemnath or Related words with kemnath

grafenau              erbendorf              tirschenreuth              osterwieck              gersdorf              reichelsheim              wartburgkreis              gunzenhausen              volkach              gerstetten              wolfach              kronach              treffurt              staufenberg              neusorg              dischingen              friedrichsthal              burladingen              stollberg              freystadt              rohrdorf              ortenaukreis              hartmannsdorf              hermsdorf              medebach              herbolzheim              kyritz              altenstadt              lichtenau              hohenfelde              riedlingen              kamenz              beilngries              heilbad              beerfelden              zollernalbkreis              attendorn              lenningen              hofgeismar              oldisleben              berching              saarburg              michelbach              landeck              stadtlengsfeld              schmitten              fuldatal              geisingen              erlbach              neuenkirchen             

Examples of "kemnath"
The district was formed in 1972 by merging the previous districts Tirschenreuth and Kemnath.
The two largest employers in Kemnath are the Ponnath Meat Processing plant and a Siemens Health Care production facility.
Kulmain is a municipality in the district of Tirschenreuth located north of Kemnath in Bavaria in Germany.
Koessler, a cousin of Max Reger, was born in Waldeck, Fichtelgebirge (now part of Kemnath, Upper Palatinate).
The ruins of Waldeck Castle () are in the Upper Palatinate region of the state of Bavaria in Germany, on a hill overlooking the village of Waldeck, near Kemnath.
The district was established in 1972 by merging the former districts of Bayreuth and Pegnitz, adding the town Gefrees of the former district of Münchberg and the town of Speichersdorf of the former district of Kemnath.
Kemnath is a small city in the district of Tirschenreuth, in Bavaria, Germany. It is situated near the Fichtelgebirge, 24 km southeast of Bayreuth. The city's motto is "das Tor zur Oberpfalz," which translates into English as "The Door to the Upper Palatinate."
The city is in the foothills of the Fichtelgebirge Mountains of northeast Bavaria and is approximately 55 km from the Czech border at Mähring. It is located in a valley formed by three streams, the Mühlbach, Flötzbach, and Schirnitzbach. The Steinwald Nature park abuts the edge of the town as well and stretches from Kemnath to the Czech border.
Forestry management measures include fertilising in order to counteract the lack of magnesium which causing a yellowing of the pine needles. So that no treeless steppes appear as on the heights of the Ore Mountains, the damaged highlands are planted. The Kemnath Forestry Department has done this on about .
In 1783, when all former Jesuits were excluded from the office of teaching, he took charge of the parish of Kemnath, but soon exchanged this post for that of ecclesiastical adviser and member of the electoral committee on censures in Munich. After four years his health compelled him to resign this office, and he lived thereafter in retirement till his death at Munich.
Tolhopff was born in Kemnath and educated in Leipzig, where later he became a professor. His most influential teacher was his astronomy professor in 1466-1467, Regiomontanus. In 1471 he moved to the newly founded university to Ingolstadt where between 1473 and 1475 he was the Dean of the institution.
Further to the southeast and south are Bischofsgrün, Fichtelberg, Mehlmeisel, Nagel, Neusorg, Speichersdorf, Kemnath, Erbendorf, Wiesau and Fuchsmühl, in the west are Weidenberg, Creußen, Bayreuth, Goldkronach, Bindlach and Bad Berneck, in the northwest are Gefrees, Zell im Fichtelgebirge, Weißdorf, Münchberg (Obere Saale), and in the north Selb, Rehau and Hof.
The city was first referenced in historical documents on July 6, 1008 by the Holy Roman Emperor Henry II when he founded another town named Keminata in the Diocese of Bamberg. In 2008 Kemnath celebrated their 1000th anniversary with a series of special events throughout the city at various times during the year that culminated with a major celebration in August 2008.
The Rauher Kulm is a small basalt mountain located in the Upper Palatinate (Oberpfalz) region of the state of Bavaria, Germany. It is located 23 kilometers southeast of Bayreuth and 5 kilometers south of Kemnath. The town of Neustadt am Kulm is situated at the base of the western side of the mountain.
The first person to write about the Fichtel Mountains, Matthias of Kemnath (actually Matthias Widmann, b 23 February 1429 in Kemnath) reported in 1476: "Ein bergk, hoch, weitt, wolbekant ligt in Beiern, gnant der Fichtelberg" ("A mountain, high, wide and well-known, lies in Bavaria, known as the Fichtelberg"). In descriptions of the border in 1499 and 1536, the mountain that is now called the Ochsenkopf was called "Vichtelberg"; thereafter the name was extended to the whole mountain region. It is also mentioned in old documents: around 1317 the lords of Hirschberg were enfeoffed "inter alia" with the "walt zu dem Vythenberge". By the 14th century iron ore was being extracted in the "St. Veith" Pit on the southern foot of the mountain. "Vyth → Veit → Fichtel". High-profile local history and name researchers have still not had the last word.
Muench was born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin to Joseph Muench and Theresa Kraus on February 18, 1889, the first of seven surviving children. His father's ancestors were from Sankt Kathrina, along the Bavarian–Austrian border. His father, a baker, emigrated to Milwaukee at age 18 in 1882. His mother was born in Kemnath in the Upper Palatinate region of Bavaria and emigrated to Milwaukee in 1882 at age 14; Muench's parents married in 1888.
The club has branches in the following places: Arzberg, Asch (CZ), Bad Alexandersbad, Bad Berneck, Bayreuth, Berlin, Bischofsgrün, Brand/Opf., Ebnath, Fichtelberg, Franken, Gefrees, Goldkronach, Grafenreuth, Hallerstein, Hof/Saale, Hohenberg an der Eger, Kemnath, Kirchenlamitz, Kulmbach, Marktleuthen, Marktredwitz, Mehlmeisel, Münchberg, Nagel, Nemmersdorf, Neusorg, Niederlamitz, Nuremberg, Oberkotzau, Oberwarmensteinach, Pegnitz, Plauen, Pullenreuth, Rehau, Röslau, Schirnding, Schönwald, Schwarzenbach (Saale), Schwarzenhammer, Selb-Stadt, Selb-Plößberg, Sparneck, Speichersdorf, Thiersheim, Thierstein, Tröstau, Vordorf, Waldershof, Warmensteinach, Weidenberg, Weißenstadt, Weißenstein-Verein, Wunsiedel, Zell im Fichtelgebirge.
Like the Fichtelgebirge, the Steinwald consists mainly of granite. In the south and east it is surrounded by a basalt landscape of "Kuppen" - gentle, rounded summits - (Kemnather Land, Nördlicher Steinwald), whose most striking elevations are the Parkstein near Weiden, the Rauhe Kulm near Kemnath, the Schlossberg near Waldeck, the Armesberg, the Teichelberg and the Ruheberg. Numerous granite blocks and rock 'bastions' are found in the Steinwald, often with fantastic shapes. They have odd names such as "Katzentrögel", "Zipfeltannenfelsen" oder "Saubadfelsen".
Originally the Waldsassen Abbey and its possessions were immediately subordinate to the Holy Roman Empire. After this state was ended in the 16th century, Tirschenreuth first became part of the Electorate of the Palatinate, then part of Bavaria. It became capital of the district of the same name. In 1972, when the segmenting of bavarian districts was reformed, the district of Tirschenreuth was expanded with the former district of Kemnath.
"Bundesstraße" 22 (abbreviated to B 22) is a German federal highway that runs from Würzburg (branching off the B 8 near Rottendorf) in Lower Franconia, through the Upper Franconian cities of Bamberg and Bayreuth and the Upper Palatine town of Weiden, to Cham. The highway acts as a bypass for the Upper Franconian villages of Seybothenreuth and Speichersdorf as well as the Upper Palatine towns of Kemnath, Erbendorf, Oberviechtach and Rötz, running past Cham (Oberpfalz), where it joins the B 20 and B 85 highways.