Synonyms for lischka or Related words with lischka

steinbauer              gerhards              pietzsch              schmiedel              recknagel              haberland              ehmann              christmann              nowack              weidinger              siegl              schwemmer              bienert              wiechmann              arntz              kerschensteiner              kronsbein              czerwenka              morgner              stegemann              golser              odenthal              waltraud              pichler              hegetschweiler              holzmann              sylke              graumann              wiesinger              pohle              thomalla              schuhmacher              posch              domke              dittmann              heidrich              schmutzler              borchmeyer              orthmann              buhmann              taubert              habel              kiesewetter              seebacher              pucher              helbing              deutschmann              uhlig              lamprecht              putzer             



Examples of "lischka"
As SiPo-SD chief of Paris Lischka was responsible for the largest single mass deportation of Jews in Occupied France.
Lischka joined the SS on 1 June 1933, reaching the rank of SS Major in 1938 and then the rank of SS-Lieutenant Colonel on 20 April 1942. On 1 September 1935 Lischka joined the Gestapo and in January 1940 became head of the Gestapo in Cologne.
In February 1971 Klarsfeld demonstrated before the Charles University in Prague against "Stalinisation, persecution and anti-Semitism". As a result, she was temporarily banned from entering the GDR. That same year, she tried with her husband, the responsible for the deportation of 76,000 people from France Kurt Lischka kidnap from Germany and deliver justice in Paris, as a previous conviction Lischka blocked further legal action. Beate Klarsfeld was sentenced in 1974 to two months imprisonment, but suspended the sentence after international interventions and protests on probation. The war Lischka also initially remained at large; until 1980 he was sentenced.
Lischka had been imprisoned in France in 1945, then extradited to Czechoslovakia in 1947 for war crimes there, but had been released on 22 August 1950 and settled in West Germany. Though sentenced by a Paris court, "in absentia", to life imprisonment, Lischka spent more than 25 years of freedom, working under his own name in the Federal Republic of Germany as, among other positions, a judge. As a result of the activities of Holocaust-survivor Serge Klarsfeld and his wife Beate Klarsfeld of German origin, Lischka was eventually arrested in Cologne. Lischka was sentenced to a ten-year prison term on 2 February 1980 and, following his early release on health grounds, died in a nursing home on 16 May 1989 in Brühl.
Lischka headed the operation which resulted in the incarceration of over 30,000 German Jews immediately following the mass destruction of Jewish property in the Crystal Night pogrom of 9-10 November 1938.
From 2004–2008 he attended the Hochschule für Musik Carl Maria von Weber where he studied composition, arrangement and piano under Rainer Lischka, Marko Lackner, Lars Juling, Clemens Kühn and Jochen Aldinger.
Lischka was the son of a bank official. He studied law and political science in Breslau and Berlin. After obtaining his degree he worked in various district courts and in the Provincial Court of Appeal in Breslau.
Moltchanova made her own swimming history at the 1998 European Championships (short course) in Sheffield, England, where she shared a seventh-place tie with Austria's Vera Lischka in the 100 m breaststroke (a matching time of 1:09.42).
Lischka won thirteen Austrian titles, and was trained by Rolf Gläser. After her swimming career she studied journalism. Since 27 October 2003, she is in the Landtag of Oberösterreich for the SPÖ.
In 1974, Serge and Beate Klarsfeld were both convicted in West Germany on felony charges of attempted kidnapping of Kurt Lischka, a former Gestapo chief, in Cologne in order to transport him to France for prosecution. After conviction of felony charges, they were each sentenced to two months in prison. (His prosecution in Germany was prevented by legal technicalities resulting from a prior conviction). Following international protests, the sentence was suspended. Activism by the Klarsfelds and by descendants of Lischka's victims eventually resulted in changes to the laws. In 1980, Lischka was convicted of a felony in West Germany and sentenced to prison.
Vera Lischka (born 1 May 1977 in Linz, Oberösterreich) is a former breaststroke swimmer from Austria, who competed for her native country at the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta, Georgia. At the European SC Championships 1996, she won the European title in the 50m Breaststroke.
COLUMBUS was started in 1980 in the Department of Chemistry of the Ohio State University by Isaiah Shavitt, Hans Lischka and Ron Shepard. The program pioneered the Graphical Unitary Group Approach (GUGA) for configuration interaction calculations, which is now available in many other program suites. The program is named after Columbus, OH.
The development of Newton-X started in 2005 at the Institute for the Theoretical Chemistry of the University of Vienna. It was designed by Mario Barbatti in collaboration with Hans Lischka. The original code used and expanded routines written by Giovanni Granucci and Maurizio Persico from the University of Pisa.
Kurt Werner Lischka (16 August 1909 in Breslau (now Wrocław) – 16 May 1989 in Brühl) was an SS official, Gestapo chief and commandant of the Security police ("SiPo") and Security Service ("SD") in Paris during the German occupation of France in World War II.
Together with Gerhard Johann Lischka, Peter J. Betts, Rudolf Bober and others, Klassen founded the independent theatre collective "Studio am Montag" for experimental theatre in Bern in 1970, and run it in the position of director from 1971-87. The collective presented its productions in Switzerland, Germany and Austria. Their activities were funded by the City of Bern.
Vytautas Barkauskas, Árni Egilsson, Elisenda Fábregas, Christoph Förster, Bernd Franke, Patrick Hagen, Timo Jouko Herrmann, Walter Thomas Heyn, C. René Hirschfeld, Stephan König, Ralf Kubicek, Claus Kühnl, Martin Kürschner, Rainer Lischka, Rafael Lukjanik, Peter Mai, Cecilia McDowall, Kelly-Marie Murphy, Gisbert Näther, Loretta K. Notareschi, Lorenzo Palomo, Hannes Pohlit, Kateřina Růžičková, Stefan Schäfer, Kurt Schwaen, Siegfried Thiele, Karl Ottomar Treibmann, Siegfried Tiefensee and Graham Waterhouse.
Three days after the disaster, Wayne G. Lischka, an architectural engineer hired by "The Kansas City Star" newspaper, discovered a significant change to the original design of the walkways. Reportage of the event later earned the "Star" and its associated publication the "Kansas City Times" a Pulitzer Prize for local news reporting in 1982. Radio station KJLA would later earn a National Associated Press award for its reporting on the night of the disaster.
During investigation after the walkway collapse, architectural engineer Wayne G. Lischka noticed a substantial alteration of the original design. The fabricator constructed a double-rod support system rather than the originally designed single-rod system without approval of the engineering design team. In doing so, the created support beams doubled the loading on the connector which resulted in the failure of the walkway. It was documented that even the single-rod system would have barely supported the expected load and would not have met Kansas City Building Code standards.
Breathing () is a 2011 Austrian art house drama film filmed by cinematographer Martin Gschlacht, directed and written by Karl Markovics. The film concerns a 19-year-old inmate in a detention facility for juveniles, with a pending application for parole, who is challenged to reconsider his identity by a trial work-release job at a morgue . Starring Thomas Schubert, Karin Lischka and Gerhard Liebmann, it was screened at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival. Schubert won Best Actor at the 17th Sarajevo Film Festival for his performance, presented to him by Angelina Jolie.
On 26 November 1662 Willmann married Helena Regina Lischka (Liška) from Prague. In May 1663 he converted from Calvinism to Roman Catholicism and took the baptismal names "Leopold" (after the emperor) and "Lukas" (after the patron saint of painters). Willmann's prosperity allowed him to acquire a manor near Leubus and sponsor the educations of his son and stepson in Italy. Willmann was detailed in "Academia", the 1683 Latin edition of Joachim von Sandrart's "Teutsche Academie der edlen Bau-, Bild und Malereikünste". Painters influenced by Willmann include Wenzel Lorenz Reiner, Petr Brandl, Johann Michael Rottmayr, and Franz Anton Maulbertsch.