Synonyms for michailow or Related words with michailow

murski              biensfeldt              tannert              hellmer              immler              danegger              unterkircher              geschworener              pointner              reschke              lettinger              goetzke              greindl              fehringer              aschenbrenner              lucieer              goedicke              hubschmid              maresch              eybner              stadlober              kolig              vallentin              bergauer              stanke              korycki              flaschberger              edthofer              schmeckenbecher              knaup              jacobfrank              rickelt              semmelrogge              wittich              dworzak              oelze              bydlinski              griebl              junkermann              lamac              bengsch              bursche              golser              ritschard              harbacher              bermbach              estermann              afritsch              ahnert              glutz             

Examples of "michailow"
Storm of Love (German: Sturmflut der Liebe) is a 1929 German silent film directed by Martin Berger and starring Marcella Albani, Nikolai Malikoff and Boris Michailow.
A Debt of Honour (German:Ehrenschuld) is a 1921 German silent drama film directed by Paul L. Stein and starring Olaf Fønss, Boris Michailow and Gertrude Welcker. It premiered in Berlin on 4 August 1921.
Franciszek Kamieński (9 October 1851 – 16 September 1912) was a Polish botanist. His name has also been spelled Frans Michailow von Kamieńsky or misspelled with the accent above the e, as in Kamiénski. Kamieński described and authored many species of "Utricularia". The section "Kamienskia" in the genus "Utricularia" and the species "Utricularia kamienskii" are named in his honor.
Vera reveals that in 1912 she was a young diva in Warsaw appearing in an opera composed by Michialow, a womanizer who claimed to be madly in love with her. She left the company to marry soldier Leonide Kirow (Hunter), and three years later was a mother with a husband at war. At her doctor's advice, Vera attended a charity ball, where she was reunited with her old company, including Michailow. He lured her to a party at his apartment, where she became drunk and passed out. The next morning, while pondering how to tell her husband before gossip reached him, he returned from the front as an amputee, and out of a sense of guilt she remained silent. Michailow bombarded her with letters begging to see her, which she hid from Leonide without answering them, until one day she went to Michailow to warn him to stop. Leonide followed her, and thinking the worse, sued her for adultery. Michialow fled to avoid testifying on her behalf, and she was found guilty, losing custody of her daughter.
"In a European city in the year 1930," 17-year-old music student Lisa Koslov (Bryan) sees her mother off at the train station, and as she is leaving, is handed an envelope containing two tickets to a piano concert she suspects come from a well-dressed man she thinks may be stalking her. Her friend Hildegard persuades her to attend the concert and realizes the man is the pianist himself, the renowned Michael Michailow (Rathbone). On Lisa's behalf, Hidegard accepts Michailow's dinner invitation to Lisa when she has misgivings. There he suavely pleads his loneliness and begs to see her the next day. When she goes to her conservatory lessons instead, she discovers that he has lied to the professor to insinuate himself as her tutor. Michialow kisses Lisa, who despite awareness that the situation is unsavory, responds to the kiss.
The third day, when her mother returns, Michialow calls Lisa at home and persuades her to sneak out. He takes her to a seamy cabaret to continue his patient seduction where he won't be recognized. During a suggestive number sung by tawdry chanteuse Vera Kowalska (Francis), the couple are illuminated in a spotlight as Michailow again kisses Lisa. Vera and Michialow recognize one another and she faints from shock. He tries to leave hastily with Lisa, but Vera shoots him dead. At her trial Vera confesses to the murder but refuses to disclose her motive. As the lawyers are making their closing speeches, her newly discovered suitcase is brought as evidence before the presiding judge (Crisp). When he orders it opened to attempt to determine if it contains mitigating evidence, Vera abruptly decides to give a full statement to the court if the suitcase is not opened and the courtroom cleared of all witnesses and spectators.