Synonyms for kurke or Related words with kurke

balsley              conisbee              kagin              mounce              jungers              besley              tonry              hubbart              darity              pulsifer              hoffmeier              chippindale              soskice              deese              hugley              beatley              rellford              kniffen              frullani              chebor              rugoff              wagenhoffer              greathouse              menschel              krouse              doescher              mccuaig              conrey              gramling              alldritt              hotson              muecke              pifer              churchwell              dumke              pescott              nickens              brokenburr              clippinger              whelpton              stiebing              wigdor              updegrove              swatos              boulden              lorah              reuwer              searight              swartout              holthouse             



Examples of "kurke"
Fargo architects Keith & Kurke provided the design.
William Kurke was born in Minneapolis on December 9, 1889. He graduated from North High School before attending the University of Minnesota and the University of Pennsylvania. In 1913 he opened an architect's office in Fargo, where he would remain until his death. He practiced alone until 1920, when he established a partnership with Frederick W. Keith of Bismarck, with offices in both cities. Keith moved to Fargo a few years later, but Keith & Kurke lasted until Keith left the state in 1926. Kurke was again alone until 1946, when his son, John M. Kurke, was admitted to the firm, which became William F. Kurke & Associates. More associates were added in 1952, and the name was reduced to Kurke Associates. William Kurke retired in 1958, and the practice lasted into the 1960s under the leadership of his son.
William F. Kurke (1889-1965) was a prolific architect in North Dakota.
In 1955 an International Style addition was built by architects Kurke Associates of Fargo.
According to modern analysis of Kurke, "Keith and Kurke are known statewide for a distinguished body of residential, public and federal works." A number of his works, alone or with partners, are listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP).
Frederick W. Keith (born 1879) was an American architect, beginning his career in Indianola, Iowa but gaining prominence while practicing in Grand Forks, Bismarck, and Fargo, North Dakota. After a successful independent practice, he joined forces with William F. Kurke as Keith & Kurke.
Leslie Kurke (born 1959) is a Richard and Rhoda Goldman Distinguished Professor, Professor of Classics and Comparative Literature at University of California, Berkeley.
As in capitalism, the resources of a proprietist system are allocated through market forces, though proprietism differs from capitalism because the structure implies a more decentralized ownership of capital, similar to that of a company with an employee stock ownership plan. According to Kurke, proprietism has the potential to resolve the principal-agent problem by structurally realigning productivity and innovation with compensation, assuming advances in information systems continue. Kurke argues that proprietism already exists in the zeitgeist, especially among millennials.
He worked as designer and draftsman for Chicago architect Jarvis Hunt until 1914, when he went to Grand Forks. There, he worked for William J. Edwards, a prominent local designer. In December 1915 he established an office in Grand Forks for himself. In June 1916 he went west to Bismarck, the city with which he is most associated. With the exception of a time of graduate work in Chicago from 1918–19, he practiced independently until he associated with Fargo architect William F. Kurke in 1920. Keith & Kurke were the designated state architects, and designed the Liberty Memorial Building in Bismarck as well as many buildings on the campuses of the state schools. Keith & Kurke dissolved in 1926, and Keith returned to Chicago. He died there in 1954.
It, along with the Hettinger County Courthouse (in Mott) is significant for its Art Deco architecture. Stark County Courthouse is more decorated. It was designed by William F. Kurke, a prolific architect.
The Union Storage & Transfer Cold Storage Warehouse and Armour Creamery Building in Fargo, North Dakota, United States, was built in 1930. It includes work by Fargo architect William F. Kurke.
The Powers Hotel in Fargo, North Dakota, also known as The 400, was built in 1914 by Thomas F. Powers. It was designed by Hancock Brothers and William F. Kurke.
Even when the term "hetaira" was used to refer to a specific class of prostitute, though, scholars disagree on what precisely the line of demarcation was. Kurke emphasises that hetairai veiled the fact that they were selling sex through the language of gift-exchange, while pornai explicitly commodified sex. She claims that both hetairai and pornai could be slaves or free, and might or might not work for a pimp. Kapparis says that hetairai were high-class prostitutes, and cites Dover as pointing to the long-term nature of hetairai's relationships with individual men. Miner disagrees with Kurke, claiming that hetairai were always free, not slaves.
Melissa Mueller and Leslie Kurke both argue that the addressee is probably meant to be female, based on Sappho's use of the word ' to describe their speech: meaning "chattering" or "babbling", the word has negative connotations which would make Sappho unlikely to use it to address a man. Lardinois, in contrast, believes that the addressee is more likely male. Anja Bettenworth has argued that the addressee is of a lower social status than Sappho, again based on the use of ', while Kurke argues that the addressee is likely to be in a position of authority over Sappho, as Sappho expects them to send her to pray to Hera.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983. and was deemed significant "for its Sullivanesque architectural style as designed by the Hancock Brothers and William F. Kurke", for association with Thomas F. Powers, and, "for its role in the commercial development of North Broadway in Fargo, North Dakota."
Aesop began to appear equally early in literary works. The 4th-century-BCE Athenian playwright Alexis put Aesop on the stage in his comedy "Aesop", of which a few lines survive (Athenaeus 10.432); conversing with Solon, Aesop praises the Athenian practice of adding water to wine. Leslie Kurke suggests that Aesop may have been "a staple of the comic stage" of this era.
The Kurki or Kurck family, also known as the family of Laukko, (other versions of the name: Korke, Kurki, Kurke) is a medievally-originated Finnish noble family that produced several historically prominent persons. It is documented in the late 14th century. The family is usually divided in several lineages as it continued through female succession.
Solomon's mother, Frances Kurke Probst, worked as a middy blouse model during World War I; after her marriage she attended Columbia University and became an artist. She was a student of Julio de Diego (May 9, 1900 - August 22, 1979) . Her art and work were much influenced by that of Kurt Schwitters.
Huybrechts studied mathematics from 1985 at the Humboldt University of Berlin, where in 1989 he earned his Diplom with Diplom thesis supervisor Herbert Kurke. In 1990–1992 Huybrechts studied at the Max Planck Institute for Mathematics in Bonn, where he earned his Ph.D. (Promotierung) in 1992 under Herbert Kurke with thesis "Stabile Vektorbündel auf algebraischen Flächen. Tjurins Methode zum Studium der Geometrie der Modulräume". In the academic year 1994–1995 he was at the Institute for Advanced Study and in 1996 at IHES. In 1996 he was a research assistant at the University of Essen, where in 1998 he earned his Habilitierung. In 1997–1998 he was at the École normale supérieure. He was a professor in 1998–2002 at the University of Cologne and in 2002–2005 at the École polytechnique (Chargé de Cours) and, simultaneously, at the University of Paris VII. Since 2005 he has been a professor at the University of Bonn.
Leslie Kurke groups Sappho with those archaic Greek poets from what has been called the "élite" ideological tradition, which valued luxury ("habrosyne") and high birth. These elite poets tended to identify themselves with the worlds of Greek myths, gods, and heroes, as well as the wealthy East, especially Lydia. Thus in fragment 2 Sappho describes Aphrodite "pour into golden cups nectar lavishly mingled with joys", while in the Tithonus poem she explicitly states that "I love the finer things ["habrosyne"]".