Synonyms for lasocki or Related words with lasocki

kovacevich              conisbee              pergl              gadocha              zednik              kurnicki              kubaczyk              powolny              muzaev              filipowski              pareus              prygiel              kirshbaum              rapacki              denhoff              januszewski              naruszewicz              blazek              skurla              homberger              marbeck              ruckelshausen              mersky              wandycz              reguly              skorek              himka              nowacki              rosegger              mrozowski              riszdorfer              babiuch              ettinghausen              solecki              schomann              dryomin              coxhead              arigbabu              grochowski              sawina              vinckboons              kucharski              heinichen              markowski              kondratowicz              glatzel              mohaupt              mennin              reddaway              kostro             

Examples of "lasocki"
Lasocki has made three appearances for the Poland national football team, scoring one goal.
Andrzej Ryszard Lasocki (born 5 October 1945) is a retired Polish triple jumper.
Milanówek was established in the late 19th and early 20th century as a result of parceling landbelonging to Michał Lasocki, and lying along the Warsaw-Vienna Railway.
The movements of Handel's two original sonatas, as given in both Klaus Hofmann's and David Lasocki and Walter Bergmann's editions, are:
Grzbiet Lasocki is a mountain ridge in the western Sudetes Mountains in southern Poland and northwest portion of the Czech Republic, in the Karkonosze strip. It is eastern part of Karkonosze. It is formed from metamorphic rocks.
Polish troops under General Józef Adam Lasocki reached the outskirts of Lida in early March 1919. On April 15 they resumed their advance and on April 17 they captured Lida, as a screening operation to the taking of Vilnius.
Polish troops under General Józef Adam Lasocki reached the outskirts of the town, which was an important railroad junction, in early March 1919. On April 15 they resumed their advance and on April 17 they captured Lida, as a screening operation to the taking of Vilnius, which was the main target of Polish operation.
The instrument has been known by its modern English name at least since the 14th century. David Lasocki reports the earliest use of "recorder" in the household accounts of the Earl of Derby (later King Henry IV) in 1388, which register "" (one pipe called 'Recordour').
The diversionary attacks went well, with Soviet forces acting under the impression that the Poles had targets other than Vilnius. Despite their diversionary intent, these attacks succeeded in their own right, with Generał Józef Adam Lasocki taking Lida in two days despite unexpectedly strong resistance, and Generał Stefan Mokrzecki taking Nowogrodek in three days and Baranowicze in four.
The party was established in March 1991 as the Polish Christian Democratic Forum ("Polskie Forum Chrześcijańsko-Demokratyczne", PFChD) as an initiative of the PAX Association and the Polish Catholic-Social Association. It contested 1991 parliamentary elections as part of the Christian Democracy alliance that won five seats. Tadeusz Lasocki was the party's sole MP.
The Palace in Tułowice in southwestern Poland dates from the turn of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. It was built around 1800 for Francis of Lasocki, probably designed by Hilary Szpilowski who created many beautiful classicist palaces in the Mazovia region. The Tułowice Mansion is one of the region's most beautiful landowners' residences. It exhibits harmony of form, architectural beauty and atmosphere.
The area of Lida was guarded by weak Soviet forces, and Polish troops took advantage of it, capturing Ejszyszki, located between Lida and Orany. Following the order of Polish Headquarters, both Wilno and Lida were to be captured in a simultaneous operation. Forces, sent to Lida under General Jozef Lasocki, consisted of the following units:
Between 1993 and 1997, he studied in the violin class of prof. Roman Lasocki in the Karol Szymanowski Academy of Music in Katowice (diploma with distinction). Later, he studied at the Conservatorium van Amsterdam with prof. Herman Krebbers. He participated in masterclasses with such artists as, among others: Glenn Dicterow, Dmitri Ferschtman, Paweł Głombik, Yair Kless, Krzysztof Węgrzyn and Tadeusz Wroński.
Józef Adam Lasocki (1861-1931) was an officer in Austro-Hungarian Army and from December 1918 a general in Polish Army. During First World War commanded formations from a regiment to division in size. Fought in the Polish-Soviet War. In 1919 commanded 2 BJ, Grupa Zaniemenska, 1 and 2 DLB and 8 DP. In 1920 stopped Soviet forces from crossing Vistula River in his area of operations. From 1921 retired.
In July, Polish forces (the 'Northern Group') under general Stanisław Szeptycki (whose officers included Władysław Anders, Jozef Lasocki and Stefan Mokrzecki) were strengthened to 12,000 infantry, 2,000 cavalry and 40 guns. Polish plan involved a wide pincer movement around the city of Minsk. The battle raged throughout the first week of August. Soviet forces took heavy casualties and Minsk fell to the Poles on August 8.
Tułowice manor house was built around 1800 for Francis from Lasocki family. Over the years, often changed owners (Linowski Constantine was in his possession in the years 1822 to 1833, then became the property Orsetich, since 1857. Mountain, then Marcel Divine, Hilary Ostrowski, from 1871 to the early twentieth century was in possession Bolechowskich, in the interwar Domaszowskich). Today, along with the park is owned by private person a painter Andrzej Novák-Zempliński. The owner respected the style in which the mansion was maintained and in the 80s built outbuilding also maintained a similar neoclassical spirit,also then in the park neo-Gothic chapel stood there
The alliance was formed to contest the 1991 elections, and consisted of five small Catholic parties, including the Christian Democratic Labour Party (ChDSP), the Christian Labour Party (ChPP) and the Polish Christian Democratic Forum (PFChD). In the elections it received 2.4% of the vote, winning five seats in the Sejm. It was represented by Józef Hermanowicz and Henryk Rospara from the ChPP, Stefan Pastuszewski from the ChDSP, Tadeusz Lasocki of the PFChD and Władysław Staniuk, an independent. The alliance supported the government of Jan Olszewski.
To forestall further clashes, cease-fire talks were started between the two sides. The Poles were represented by Aleksander Skarbek and Zygmunt Lasocki, while the Ukrainians were represented by Volodymyr Zahaikevych. An agreement was soon reached, and a bilateral commission was created to govern the city. The commission was composed of four Polish and four Ukrainian members and also included one representative of Przemyśl's Jewish community. A mixed Polish-Ukrainian-Jewish police force was formed to maintain order within the city. However, this did not stop the growing tensions, which eventually resulted in demonstrations and sporadic clashes that resulted in injuries and deaths on both sides.
The historian A.L. Rowse in his correspondence to "The Times" in 1973 claimed that the Bassanos were Jewish and Dr. David Lasocki of Indiana University claimed in his 1995 book that the family were converted Jews. However, Giulio M. Ongaro in his "New Documents on the Bassano Family" in "Early Music" and Alessio Ruffatti (who did research in the archives of Bassano del Grappa assisted by Professor Pier Cesare Ioly Zorattini both argued that the Bassanos who moved to England were not of Jewish origin .
In 1974 a new edition of three recorder sonatas under the same name was made by the German musicologist Klaus Hofmann. This edition restored the D minor sonata to its original seven-movement form, and added as no. 3 the Sonata in G Major, HWV 358, probably composed much earlier than the other two Fitzwilliam recorder sonatas, at some time between 1707 and 1710. Even with correction of an evidently defective, very high passage at the end of the third movement, Hofmann admits that "Handel must have been counting on a superlative instrumental soloist", and suggests that "perhaps an instrument in g' ought also to be kept in mind" (as opposed to the usual alto recorder in f'). The attribution of this sonata to the recorder is contested, however. Both David Lasocki and Terence Best assign it to the violin, whereas Jean-Claude Veilhan endorses Hofmann's view, and Winfried Michel acknowledges the possibility.