Synonyms for lerberghe or Related words with lerberghe
Examples of "lerberghe"
was caught by nine riders after a long solo breakaway. Despite late breakaway attempts by Marcel Buysse, Van
and Vandevelde, the race ended in a sprint on the wooden outdoor velodrome of Evergem. Van
went high in the bend and Buysse, an experienced track rider, dove in the gap and powered on to victory.
Goddeeris, A. 2012. Sealing in Old Babylonian Nippur, in Fs Van
or Vanlerberghe is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
was nicknamed "The deathrider from Lichtervelde" (), because at the start of most races he would tell his opponents he would ride them to death. Van
attacked early in the race, which made him popular amongst cycling fans, but this cost him a lot of energy, and he rarely was able to compete in the end of the race.
Tell Tweini is being investigated since 1999 by a Syro-Belgian interdisciplinary team led by Michel al-Maqdissi, Joachim Bretschneider and Karel Van
Stéphane Mallarmé gave a lecture on Auguste Villiers de l'Isle-Adam; Edmond Picard discusses Maurice Maeterlinck, Emile Verhaeren and Charles Van
(21 October 1861 at Ghent, Belgium, died 26 October 1907 in Brussels) was a Flemish (Belgian) symbolist poet writing in French.
(born 29 September 1992) is a Belgian professional racing cyclist. He won the combativity classification in the 2016 Eneco Tour.
In the 1913 Tour de France, Van
started in the isolated cyclists' category, which meant that he was not part of a team, but rode as an individual. In the fifth stage, the individual cyclists left fifteen minutes later than the cyclists in teams, but because the cyclists in teams were slow, Van
was able to reach them, and beat them to win the stage.
(sometimes Van Leerberghe) (Lichtervelde, 29 January 1891 – Lichtervelde, 10 April 1966) was a Belgian professional road bicycle racer. In 1919, he won the third edition of the Tour of Flanders.
During the 1919 Ronde Van Vlaanderen, Van
attacked with 120 km to go against the wind, and it looked like one of his chanceless efforts. He saw a helper with a bag of food for Marcel Buysse, and after he convinced the helper that Buysse was already out of the race, Van
took the food. Later, he had to stop because a train had stopped at a crossing. Van
did not wait for the train to leave, but entered the train with his bicycle and left at the other side. He reached the finish with a margin of 14 minutes, the largest margin in the history of the Tour of Flanders.
Gabe Konrad writes: "The 1919 winner, van
, showed up on the line in full racing attire but, for some reason, without a bike. He borrowed one from the brother-in-law of another competitor and, prior to the starting gun, threatened the pack that he was going to drop them all at their own front doors on the way to victory. Van
hadn't had, and would never have, an impressive career, and all the cyclists laughed as he pulled away immediately – never to be caught. Just prior to entering the velodrome for the finish, van
stopped off at a pub to take in a few beers. His manager, worrying that he would miss a chance at victory, had to track him down and get him back on the bike. After he had crossed the line and done his lap of honour, van
stood in front of the crowd and, in all seriousness, told them 'to go home; I'm half a day ahead of the field.'"
La chanson d'Ève, Op. 95, is a song cycle by Gabriel Fauré, of ten mélodies for voice and piano. Composed during 1906–10, it is based on the collection of poetry of the same name by Charles van
. It is Fauré's longest song cycle.
The manuscript is at the Bibliothèque de l'Opéra, Paris. The publication of the score in 1897 included a limited edition with a portrait by Desmoulins, tributes by several friends and composers (Bruneau, Charpentier, Chausson, D'Indy, Lamoureux, Messager and Mottl), as well as poems in Chabrier's memory by de Régnier, Saint-Pol-Roux, van
Le jardin clos, Op. 106, is a song cycle by Gabriel Fauré, of eight mélodies for voice and piano. It is based on eight poems from the collection "Entrevisions" by Charles van
. Fauré composed the cycle in 1914, starting it in Germany and continuing in Switzerland and France after he fled Germany on the outbreak of World War I.
Fauré later reused the music for Mélisande's song in his song cycle "La chanson d'Ève", adapting it to fit words by the Symbolist poet Charles van
. The Sicilienne became very popular as an independent piece, with arrangements for flute and piano (by Henri Büsser among others), for cello and piano, as well as other instruments. Extracts from "Pelléas et Mélisande" were used by George Balanchine as the score for the "Emeralds" section of his 1967 ballet "Jewels".
He is remembered as an editor of the "Tribune dramatique" and as a staunch supporter of General Franco in the Spanish Civil War. He translated Dutch books of art criticism like Urbain van de Voorde's "Ferdinand Schirren" and Hubert Lampo's "Lod De Maeyer". He wrote volumes of poetry which he illustrated himself under an assumed name. He also provided new illustrations for books by Charles Baudelaire and Charles van
Captain Wilson's descendants entered into both Japanese and European culture. His stepson Nils adopted the Uzuki name and became Japanized, as did August, who became Aneshama, and Frederick, who took the family name of Asakoshi. Several of his later children became Europeanized, Maria marrying Marcel Van
, a correspondent for Le Matin in Tokyo; his daughter Christina married the military attaché of the Russian Embassy [[Wsevolov Schalfeiyeff] Shalfeieff]. His youngest son, [[John Wilson Jr. (professor)]] was a professor of commerce and business in Tokyo, Japan.
In Wallonia, literature in French began a revival in 1881 with the creation of the "La Jeune Belgique" ("The Young Belgium") movement, which supported the creation of distinctively Belgian literature and opposed romanticism. Among the members of the "Jeune Belgique" were the writer Camille Lemonnier, whose works were often set against the background of Belgian peasant life in the naturalist style, and the poet Charles Van
. French language poetry flourished in Belgium in the early 20th century under Émile Verhaeren and Maurice Maeterlinck; Maeterlinck was awarded the Nobel Prize in 1911.
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