Synonyms for lettinger or Related words with lettinger

biebrach              unterkircher              odemar              lucieer              pointner              brausewetter              biensfeldt              edthofer              tannert              eybner              junkermann              pistek              matieson              plessow              rydeberg              zilzer              schlettow              lamac              gretler              pittschau              kieling              harbacher              paulig              diessl              lukschy              fuetterer              muxeneder              zehetgruber              vallentin              kolldehoff              michailow              vespermann              schieske              greindl              diffring              lieffen              rommer              thimig              polizist              rotmund              fehringer              murski              goetzke              dantine              penkert              verteidiger              birgel              quangel              kammerdiener              kortner             

Examples of "lettinger"
Rudolf Lettinger (26 October 1865 in Hamburg – 21 March 1937 in Berlin-Schöneberg) was a German stage and film actor. He made his stage debut in 1883 when he played the role of Kosinsky in Friedrich Schiller's drama "The Robbers". Some of his more prominent roles in his prestigious stage career were "Cyrano de Bergerac" and Gessler in "William Tell". He also worked with acclaimed stage director Max Reinhardt. In 1912, Lettinger played his first film role in "Das Geheimnis von Monte Carlo". Lettinger appeared in over 90 films until 1931, mostly as a supporting actor. His best-known film is perhaps "The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari" (1920), where Lettinger portrayed Dr. Olsen.
Bernhard Uhl is since 2014 the mayor of Zusmarshausen. The predecessor was Albert Lettinger (FWV) (1996–2014).
Beware of Loose Women (German:Hütet euch vor leichten Frauen) is a 1929 German silent film directed by Siegfried Philippi and starring Rudolf Lettinger, André Mattoni and Margarete Schön.
Quarantine (German: Quarantäne) is a 1923 German silent film directed by Max Mack and starring Rudolf Lettinger, Helena Makowska and Loni Nest.
The Woman with That Certain Something (German:Die Frau mit dem Etwas) is a 1925 German silent film directed by Erich Schönfelder and starring Rudolf Lettinger, Lee Parry and Bruno Kastner.
Women of Luxury (German:Luxusweibchen) is a 1925 German silent comedy film directed by Erich Schönfelder and starring Lee Parry, Hans Albers and Rudolf Lettinger. It was made at the Johannisthal Studios near Berlin.
The death of Allan, shortly before their wedding, sends Maud on a quest for bloody revenge. Helped by a detective, Hunt, (Rudolf Lettinger), Maud discovers that Baron Murphy is behind her fiancé's death and sparks a newspaper campaign against the Baron to expose him. Murphy loses his entire fortune and is forced to leave the country and dies while desperately battling through a snowstorm. Hunt also discovers that a young academic Credo Merville (Ernst Hofmann) is Murphy and Maud's son, who is supposed to have died shortly after his birth. In the end, mother and son fall into each other's arms.
The next morning, Francis and Alan visit Dr. Caligari's spectacle, where he opens a coffin-like box to reveal the sleeping Cesare. Upon Dr. Caligari's orders, Cesare awakens and answers questions from the audience. Despite Francis's protests, Alan asks, "How long will I live?" To Alan's horror, Cesare answers, "Until dawn." Later that night, a figure breaks into Alan's home and stabs him to death in his bed. A grief-stricken Francis investigates Alan's murder with help from Jane and her father, Dr. Olsen (Rudolf Lettinger), who obtains police authorization to investigate the somnambulist. That night, the police apprehend a criminal in possession of a knife (Rudolf Klein-Rogge) who is caught attempting to murder an elderly woman. When questioned by Francis and Dr. Olson, the criminal confesses he tried to kill the elderly woman, but denies any part in the two previous deaths; he was merely taking advantage of the situation to divert blame onto the real murderer.