Synonyms for marichen or Related words with marichen
Examples of "marichen"
Altenburg was portrayed by Kjersti Holmen in the 2006 NRK mini series "En udødelig mann" (Indomitable one).
Jolandi Luiperth (born 1986) is a Namibian beauty queen who represented Namibia in Miss World 2007 in Sanya, China. She graduated with a focus in Information Studies from the University of Namibia with a bachelor's degree in Psychology.
Cornelia Martine Altenburg, daughter of wealthy merchant Johan Andreas Altenburg and Hedvig Paus (the sister of his step-father); they had known each other since childhood.
had six children: Johan Altenburg Ibsen (1826–1828), Henrik Johan Ibsen (born 1828), Johan Andreas Ibsen (born 1830), Hedvig Ibsen (born 1831), Nicolai Alexander Ibsen (born 1834) and Ole Paus Ibsen (born 1835).
Hedvig was the sister with whom Ibsen was particularly close during their childhood. She was the daughter of Knud Ibsen and
Altenburg, in a wealthy family whose fortunes were eventually ruined by Knud Ibsen's bankruptcy.
Christopher Tostrup Paus owned many family portraits dating back to the 17th century, which were found at Herresta and some of which are still found there. They included a silhouette of members of the Altenburg and Paus families from shortly after the Napoleonic Wars, including
Altenburg—the only existing portrait of any of Henrik Ibsen's parents.
Johan Andreas Altenburg was born at Lille Ulefos, in Telemark, Norway. He was the son of sawmill manager Diderik Altenburg (1719–1766) and
Johansdatter Barth (1737–1769). His parents died early. He was originally a ship's captain, but stopped sailing at a relatively young age. Altenburg owned several ships, a farm and a large brewery in the community of Bratsberg.
Kristine Cathrine Altenburg was baptized on 17 September 1760 in Holla, and her parents were Diderik Altenburg (1719–1766) and
Johansdatter Barth (1737–1769). Diderik Altenburg was the manager of a sawmill. Both her parents died early, and her mother was married for a second time in 1767 to (Fredrich) Engebreth Christopher Blom Bertelsen Bomhoff.
She was the daughter of wealthy ship-owner and merchant Johan Andreas Altenburg (1763–1824) and Hedevig Christine Paus (1763–1848), and belonged to the Skien patriciate. She grew up in the stately Altenburg Manor in central Skien, and her father also owned several ships, a farm and Bratsberg county's second largest brewery.
Altenburg was an avid painter and in love with the theatre. She "worried her upright parents by attending every performance of the travelling Danish troupes, and by continuing to play with her childhood dolls when she was grown."
Altenburg was "small, brunette, and dark-complexioned, and the only existing likeness of her, a silhouette, bears out the tradition that she was beautiful."
Cornelia Martine Altenburg (24 November 1799 – 3 June 1869) was the mother of playwright Henrik Ibsen and belonged to the patriciate of Skien. She is considered the model for the character Åse in "Peer Gynt" and Inga of Varteig in "The Pretenders", and indeed, she would "echo through her son's work in unremitting portrayals of suffering women." Henrik Ibsen himself confirmed that Åse in "Peer Gynt" was based on his mother.
He was born at Skien in Telemark, Norway. He belonged to both the Norwegian patrician Paus and Plesner families. He was the son of ship-owner Ole Paus and Johanne Plesner (in her first marriage married Ibsen), and was the uncle of playwright Henrik Ibsen. He was both the half-brother of Henrik Ibsen's father, Knud Ibsen, and the first cousin of Henrik Ibsen's mother,
Ole Paus (23 March 1766 – 26 July 1855) was a Norwegian ship's captain, shipowner and land owner, who belonged to the patriciate of the port town of Skien from the late 18th century. From 1799, he owned the estate Rising in Gjerpen. He is noted as the stepfather of Knud Ibsen as well as the uncle of
Altenburg, the parents of playwright Henrik Ibsen. Many of his descendants, including singer Ole Paus, were named for him.
He was married to Johanne Plesner, a daughter of merchant Knud Plesner. Johanne had previously been married to ship's captain Henrich Ibsen, who died at sea in 1797. Johanne and Henrich's only child was Knud Ibsen, who grew up at Rising. Ole Paus was best man at Knud Ibsen's wedding, when he married his niece
Altenburg (a daughter of shipowner Johan Andreas Altenburg and Ole's sister Hedevig Christine Paus). Ole Paus' brother-in-law was Diderik von Cappelen, who was married to his wife's sister Maria Plesner in his first marriage and to Ole Paus' cousin Marie Severine Blom in his second.
Muus was born at Stange in Hedmark, Norway. He was the son of Niels Rasmussen Muus (1595–1663) and
Didriksdatter Nøff (died ca 1660). Muus attended to school in Roskilde and became a student in theological studies at the University of Copenhagen in 1653. He graduated in 1659. He served as chaplain to the priest in Ringsaker from 1661. In 1686, Muus was offered the position of vicar at Stord where he would serve for the next 20 years. He painted several altarpieces, epitaphs and portraits, and is regarded as a forerunner of other artists.
Peer Gynt (; ) is a five-act play in verse by the Norwegian dramatist Henrik Ibsen. Written in Danish—the common written language of Denmark and Norway in Ibsen's lifetime—it is one of the most widely performed Norwegian plays. Ibsen believed "Per Gynt", the Norwegian fairy tale on which the play is loosely based, to be rooted in fact, and several of the characters are modelled after Ibsen's own family, notably his parents Knud Ibsen and
Altenburg. He was also generally inspired by Peter Christen Asbjørnsen's collection of Norwegian fairy tales, published in 1845 ("Huldre-Eventyr og Folkesagn").
On 1 December 1825, she married merchant Knud Ibsen, who was the step-son of her uncle, ship-owner Ole Paus (who was also best man at the wedding). Joan Templeton writes that "the marriage was an excellent family arrangement."
and Knud had grown up together and "were practically regarded as sister and brother themselves." Knud Ibsen had established himself as a timber merchant in 1825, and by 1830, he had taken over almost all of his wealthy mother-in-law's property. By 1833, he was the city's 16th largest taxpayer.
Knud Ibsen's paternal ancestors were ship captains of Danish origin, but he decided to become a merchant, having initial success. His marriage to
Altenburg, a daughter of ship-owner Johan Andreas Altenburg (1763–1824) and Hedevig Christine Paus (1763–1848), was a successful match. Theodore Jorgenson points out that "Henrik's ancestry [thus] reached back into the important Telemark family of Paus both on the father's and on the mother's side. Hedvig Paus must have been well known to the young dramatist, for she lived until 1848." Henrik Ibsen was fascinated by his parents' "strange, almost incestuous marriage," and would treat the subject of incestuous relationships in several plays, notably his masterpiece "Rosmersholm".
His father's financial ruin would have a strong influence on Ibsen's later work; the characters in his plays often mirror his parents, and his themes often deal with issues of financial difficulty as well as moral conflicts stemming from dark secrets hidden from society. Ibsen would both model and name characters in his plays after his own family. A central theme in Ibsen's plays is the portrayal of suffering women, echoing his mother
Altenburg; Ibsen's sympathy with women would eventually find significant expression with their portrayal in dramas such as "A Doll's House" and "Rosmersholm".
Kristine Cathrine Ploug (née Altenburg) (1760–1837), known as Aunt Ploug ("Faster Ploug" in Norwegian), was a relative of playwright Henrik Ibsen, cited as the influence of some of the characters in his plays, such as The Rat-Wife in "Little Eyolf". She was a sister of Johan Andreas Altenburg, Ibsen's maternal grandfather, and as such the aunt of
Altenburg and great-aunt of Henrik Ibsen. She lived with her brother from around 1799, following the death of her husband, and after Johan Andreas Altenburg's death, she lived with the Ibsen family. She died at Venstøp in 1837.
The family's earliest known ancestor is Rasmus Ibsen (1632–1703), a merchant in Stege, Denmark. Rasmus Ibsen's son, ship's captain and merchant Peter Ibsen (died 1765), settled in Norway as a burgher of Bergen. Peter's son Henrik Ibsen (1726–1765) became a ship's captain in Bergen. After his father died early and his mother Wenche Dishington remarried, Henrik's son Henrik Johan Ibsen (1765–1797) grew up in the household of parish priest Jacob von der Lippe, his stepfather. After Henrik Johan Ibsen, a ship's captain and merchant in Skien, died at sea outside Hesnes, his widow Johanne Plesner remarried to ship's captain Ole Paus, and their son Knud Ibsen grew up in the Paus household at Rising in Gjerpen. Knud Ibsen had several half siblings, among them judge and Member of Parliament Christian Cornelius Paus and banker and shipowner Christopher Blom Paus. Knud Ibsen married the niece of his stepfather,
Altenburg (a daughter of shipowner Johan Andreas Altenburg and Hedevig Christine Paus), and became a prominent merchant in Skien. Knud and
Ibsen were the parents of playwright Henrik Ibsen (married to Suzannah Thoresen), who in turn was the father of Prime Minister Sigurd Ibsen (married to Bergliot Bjørnson, the only daughter of Bjørnstjerne Bjørnson) and grandfather of film director Tancred Ibsen (married to Lillebil Krohn), novelist Irene Ibsen Bille (married to Josias Bille) and Eleonora Ibsen. Tancred's only child was diplomat Tancred Ibsen, Jr.
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