Synonyms for musiol or Related words with musiol

kerschbaumer              frommelt              gerhards              zingerle              siegl              ofner              reiterer              tritscher              totschnig              kienast              danneberg              ludvik              pietzsch              matejka              wiesinger              golser              gstrein              kogler              raffl              pichler              putze              pongratz              rittberger              zieleniec              vojta              anderl              dorfer              goller              kaczmarczyk              stangassinger              hudec              prohaska              grubermario              axmann              wieslaw              bermbach              hallmann              schrey              wasmeier              kronsbein              schmeckenbecher              stecherfelix              schiffers              wierling              gaspoz              kostyukevich              truntschka              riszdorfererik              machek              heraf             

Examples of "musiol"
Musiol is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Daniel Musiol (born March 27, 1983 in Cottbus) is a former German cyclist.
Julian Musiol (born 4 April 1986) is a German ski jumper of Polish descent (by his father).
Bogdan Musiol (born 25 July 1957 in Świętochłowice, Silesia, Poland) is an East German-German bobsledder who competed from the late 1970s to the early 1990s.
Zbyněk Musiol (born 1 July 1991) is a Czech football player who currently plays for Táborsko. He has represented his country at under-19 level.
He was born in Suhl, but hails from Zella-Mehlis. He is the son of Bogdan Musiol and is trained by Heinz Kuttin.
In April 1921 Joseph Musiol, Heinrich Skowronek and Wiktor Durynek demanded independence for Upper Silesia, and Adam Napieralski negotiated on behalf of Poland. Ewald Latacz met with German Interior Minister Georg Gradnauer and Chancellor Joseph Wirth on 4 September 1921.
Musiol also won seven medals at the FIBT World Championships with three golds (Two-man: 1989, Four-man: 1978, 1991), two silvers (Four-man: 1982, 1987), and two bronzes (Two-man: 1990, Four-man: 1989).
Musiol competed for "ASK Vorwärts Oberhof", later "WSV Oberhof 05". He owns fitness studios in Zella-Mehlis and Oschatz . He was in charge for the material of the German Bob- und Schlittenverband für Deutschland until his dismissal in 2000.
In November 1921, Wiktor Durynek resigned as editor of "Der Bund – Związek" and retired from political activity. He was succeeded by Joseph Musiol and architect Bruno Petzel, a former member of the Polish People's Council. On 4 December 1921 Ewald Latacz resigned from the Union of Upper Silesians and retired from politics at the organisation's meeting in Chorzów, and was succeeded by Musiol. Upper Silesian industrialists withdrew their support; in March 1922 the weekly "Der Bund – Związek" began to be published irregularly; two months later it ceased publication, with a final circulation of 40,000 copies.
After the election Adam Napieralski, editor of Polish-language newspaper "Katolik" ("The Catholic"), established a law office to defend Polish-speaking Upper Silesians in German Upper Silesia. The office was managed by Joseph Musiol, chairman of the Union of Upper Silesians and former deputy of the Prussian parliament (who had just lost his seat). He represented the Catholic People's Party, after being expelled from the German Centre Party in April 1921 for his independence activities. Musiol sent questionnaires about discrimination against Polish-speaking Upper Silesians on behalf of the Union of Upper Silesians and was its chairman until 1924, when it dissolved.
Dero Goi (born Stephan Musiol April 16, 1970), is a German musician, poet, and writer. He was born in Wolfsburg, Germany. He is most well known as the lead vocalist, drummer and founding member of the neue deutsche härte band Oomph!.
Musiol served as a deputy in the Prussian Parliament from January 26, 1919 to November 22, 1922 and argued for the independence of Upper Silesia as a multilingual but unified state like Switzerland. He was expelled from the Catholic People’s Party in April 1921 for activities that clashed with the official stance of the party. Around the same time, all local groups in Bytom were dissolved, and early in February 1921 Musiol was excluded from the leadership of this party. After leaving his position as deputy, he became manager of the law office of the Polish-language newspaper "Katolik" (Catholic). He co-founded and managed a propaganda of the Union of Upper Silesians beginning in 1919, and he served as leader of the Union from December 1921 to its dissolution in 1924. In 1922 he ran for a town council position in Bytom as part of the Union Tenant's Protection. Nothing is known of his life after 1924.
In spring 1919, after negotiations in Paris, London and Rome, Upper Silesian Catholic People's Party (Katholische Volkspartei) chairman Carl Ulitzka rejected Upper Silesian independence as a "utopia impossible to realise". Ulitzka began a campaign to incorporate Prussian Upper Silesia into Germany, demanding its exclusion from Prussia and its establishment as a free state of Germany (such as Bavaria). He was supported by four members of the Catholic People's Party and opposed by Joseph Musiol and Heinrich Skowronek.
The following November, Heinrich Skowronek stood for election to the regional assembly of Upper Silesian Province ("Provinziallandtag"). Instead of the Union of Upper Silesians, his election list was named for the Upper Silesian Catholic People's Party (, ). A Catholic Silesian party, opposing Catholic German and Polish parties, was doomed to failure without support and Joseph Musiol did not stand for election. With little support for Skowronek's list, his candidates returned to the Catholic People's Party ( and the German Centre Party.
Joseph Musiol (; born June 22, 1865 in Mikołów) was a Silesian politician. He served as secretary of the Catholic Trade Union, as a member of the town council in Bytom, and as leader of a local group in Bytom. He was also a member of the German Catholic Centre Party and a member of the leadership of the Catholic People’s Party of Upper Silesia, an autonomic division of the Centre Party.
According to a 31 December 1918 decree by the president of the Regency of Opole, supporters of an independent Upper Silesian republic were guilty of high treason; Section 96 of the act forbade public meetings about Upper Silesian independence. German authorities suspended the activity of the Union of Upper Silesians, arresting its leaders. Latacz and Jan Reginek became political prisoners, and Joseph Musiol was granted immunity by the Prussian parliament. Thomas Reginek escaped to Paris via Berlin and Poznań with a Polish passport; there, the leader of the Polish National Party informed him that France supported Polish opposition to Upper Silesian independence.
Team Vorarlberg was the first Austrian cycling team to participate in events of the UCI ProTour, the top tier racing leage in professional cycling. It did so by receiving a wild card for the 2007 Deutschland Tour, also returning in 2008 with Daniel Musiol winning the mountains classification. From 2007 to 2009 it also raced three times at the Tour de Suisse (winning the sprint classification both with Florian Stalder in 2007 and with René Weissinger in 2008) as well as joining the 2009 Tour of Flanders. Other noteable results besides several national champion titles include the overall victory at the 2015 Tour of Austria by Victor de la Parte.
The band was formed in 1990, but did not become one solid line-up for several years. They began with Karsten Jäger, Oliver Lenz, and drummer Markus Gnap, with guitarist/bassist Denis Musiol joining later. They released their first demo the following year. After two more demo tapes, five years, and the replacement of Gnap and Musiol with Tommy Fritsch, Jochen Trunk, and Kai Bergerin, they released their self-titled album in 1997. Their second album, "Infected", was released in 1998. A year later, they replaced Fritsch with Jan-Dirk Löffler and received a new recording contract from Massacre Records. After a few more albums, they became signed to Nuclear Blast, which distributed their 2004 record, "Spreading the Rage", to North America and helped them to gain a wider fanbase. After reinstating Fritsch into the band, they released 66Sick in 2005, also in America. Lenz left the band in late 2006 and was replaced by Jonas Khalil; however, the band's seventh album, "Navigator", was still released in late February 2007.
On 18 August 1920, 68 member of the Union of Upper Silesians ("Związku Górnoślązaków-Bund der Oberschlesier") met at its headquarters in Bytom. In attendance were chairman Joseph Musiol from Bytom, secretary Hugo Kotulla from Tarnowskie Góry and two aldermen, one from Bytom and one from Mikulczyce. On 17 November 1920, 300 representatives of 175 local groups of the Union of Upper Silesia (representing about 300,000 members) met in Bytom. The conference was led by Latacz, from Wodzisław Śląski; Joseph Musiol from Bytom; Wiktor Durynek from Tarnowskie Góry, and Hubert Kraft (Count Strachwitz) from Lądek Zdrój. The Upper Silesian national symbol and the national emblem of the Upper Silesian Republic was agreed as the coat of arms of the Upper Silesian line of the Piast dynasty: a golden eagle on a blue shield. This became part of the headlines of the weekly bilingual newspaper "Der Bund – Związek", with a circulation of 20,000 copies in 1920, 40,000 copies in winter 1921 and several hundred thousand copies in 1921. The union was the most influential Silesian organisation of its time; in February 1921, it had 198 local chapters with 400,000 members. In the fall of 1920 editor Georg Cibis moved from the Union of Upper Silesians to the German Plebiscite Commission, succeeded at "Der Bund – Związek" by Wiktor Durynek.