Synonyms for marktsteft or Related words with marktsteft

neusorg              wilhelmsdorf              ellhofen              ortrand              penkun              oldisleben              dischingen              kapsweyer              burladingen              leichlingen              altmannstein              goldkronach              sulzburg              remda              gersdorf              grosselfingen              abenberg              oberlungwitz              horhausen              stadtlengsfeld              berching              bisingen              thedinghausen              ostritz              ichenhausen              hartmannsdorf              treffurt              langewiesen              erftstadt              oberweser              kleinobringen              neubrunn              kemnath              freystadt              brensbach              dettighofen              fuldatal              kobern              leisnig              malchin              geraberg              immelborn              kipfenberg              hohenleuben              osterwieck              illingen              schrozberg              kappelrodeck              vatterode              mainbernheim             

Examples of "marktsteft"
The municipality borders on (from the north clockwise): Marktsteft, Obernbreit, Martinsheim, Oberickelsheim, Ochsenfurt, Frickenhausen am Main and Segnitz.
Albert Kesselring was born in Marktsteft, Bavaria, on 30 November 1885, the son of Carl Adolf Kesselring, a schoolmaster and town councillor, and his wife Rosina, who was born a Kesselring, being Carl's second cousin. Albert's early years were spent in Marktsteft, where relatives had operated a brewery since 1688.
Marktsteft is a town in the district of Kitzingen, in Bavaria, Germany. It is situated on the left bank of the Main, southwest of Kitzingen.
"Kesselring" (Edizioni Mursia, Milano, 2009) is a biography of Albert Kesselring, a German Luftwaffe general, during World War II. The general was born in november 30th 1885 in Marktsteft (German empire) and died in a sanatorium in Bad Nauheim in West Germany, on 16 July 1960 at the age of 74, following a heart attack. He was one of the most skillful and highly decorated commanders of Nazi Germany. The biography focuses on the general's military feats, his imprisonment and his participation to the Nuremberg trials(1946) as a witness, and to the trials in Venice (1947) as an accused. The structure of the biography is a historical-judiciary thriller, which is one of the characteristics that made this novel one of Vasco Ferretti's most relevant works. Author "Ovidio Dallera" in a review of "Kesselring" describes General Kesselring as a character who earned his notoriety unlike many historical characters who have obtained an undeserved 'fame'. Vasco Ferretti, has been the first historical researcher that has brought the acts of the process against Albert Kesselring in Italy, from the War Office in Kew (London), from which he also drew the book Vernichten. "Kesselring" by Vasco Ferretti isn't the only book regarding the general, since other writings about him could also be found, for example: Kesselring's own biography written by himself during his combat years, "Albert Kesselring" written by P. Paolo Battistelli and "Kesselring: the making of the Luftwaffe" written by Kenneth Macksey.
In 1871, the congregation, whose membership by this time had reached 100, elected Max Samfield to succeed Tuska. The son of a rabbi, he was born in 1846 in Marktsteft, Bavaria, and was ordained in Germany. He left for the United States in 1867 to be rabbi of B'nai Zion Congregation of Shreveport, Louisiana, where he served for four years. He had significant competition for the role at B'nai Israel, with at least ten rabbis applying. Samfield had, however, preached there the Sabbath before the election for rabbi, and was hired for a one-year term. A strong proponent of Reform Judaism, he was associated with Wise in founding the Union of American Hebrew Congregations (now Union for Reform Judaism), and under his leadership, B'nai Israel became one of its founding members in 1873. He was also president of the Board of Governors of Hebrew Union College (HUC) in Cincinnati, Ohio, and was supervisor of the Central Conference of American Rabbis. In 1875, he asked the congregation if he could abandon wearing the traditional head covering while leading the prayers; in response, the members resolved that "all" men would be required to remove their hats during services. He led the congregation to adopt the Reform movement's new "Union Prayer Book" in 1896, but resisted moving Sabbath services to Sunday. Like most Reform rabbis at that time, he was strongly anti-Zionist, writing that Zionism was "an abnormal eruption of perverted sentiment".