Synonyms for paryla or Related words with paryla

dermota              greindl              scharinger              sarnet              stadlober              kolditz              schmeckenbecher              cavelti              giering              ridderbusch              bennent              thomalla              kortner              knaup              glatzeder              bierbichler              henkelkati              kreindl              goetzke              lucieer              seebacher              markovics              waschneck              wendelauritz              feiersinger              fuchsberger              hawlata              sageder              marischka              dorfer              lehnhoff              degtjarjov              lamac              jellinghaus              mazura              edthofer              mitterer              bursche              baierl              reschke              regisseur              pittschau              bermbach              protschka              weikl              hennicke              dymsza              fehringer              natzler              dufter             



Examples of "paryla"
Cast: Götz George, Corinna Harfouch, Barbara Rudnik, Nikolaus Paryla, Katharina Thalbach
Nikolaus Paryla (born 19 November 1939, in Zurich) is an Austrian actor and stage director.
A German version was directed for TV by Hans Lietzau, and in 1978 with Martin Benrath, Nikolaus Paryla, and .
In films he is known for roles in "Kehraus" (1983) and "Das Schloß" (1997) . Paryla won the Hersfeld-Preis in 1980.
Paryla was praised for his realism in acting, especially in Johann Nestroy's plays, and as a director for his dynamic mise-en-scene. Paryla is credited as one of the actors that made the Schauspielhaus Zürich "the best theatre in Europe". He was one of the contributors to the "Nestroy Renaissance in Vienna"; under German occupation Nestroy was deemed "folkish" and German enough to be allowed on stage, and after the war Paryla was one of the actors/directors who reclaimed Nestroy—this time, with a communist agenda (according to one critic), with Paryla stressing realism: "In our theater we play Nestroy in unadulterated form, that is forcefully; that also means that we do not permit false sentimentality or false compromise. We consider the production of each Nestroy comedy as the most honorable and most natural duty. And that is why we play Nestroy." He is praised as lending a political realism to Nestrovian characters unparalleled in the 1950s.
Paryla studied acting at the Academy of Music and Performing Arts at the Max Reinhardt Seminar in Vienna. In 1961 he received his first engagement at the Wiener Volkstheater as Moritz Stiefel in Frank Wedekind's "Spring Awakening" ("Frühlings Erwachen"), directed by Gustav Manker, after which he was engaged until 1969 at the Theater in der Josefstadt. Between 1970 and 1971 Paryla belonged to the ensemble of the Berlin Schiller Theater, after which he stood until 1986 on the stage of the Munich Residenz Theatre.
Mich dürstet is an East German film. The film was directed by Austrian socialist filmmaker Karl Paryla for the Deutsche Film-Aktiengesellschaft. It was released in 1956. The film was based on a 1946 short story by Walter Gorrisch, "Um Spaniens Freihiet" (a story about the Spanish Civil War); Gorrisch also wrote the screenplay.
Choreographer Saskia Hölbling staged in 2002 "Combattimento di Tancredi e Clorinda" by Claudio Monteverdi combined with "A-Ronne" by Luciano Berio. In 2004 she developed a choreography with four dancers for "Labyrinth" in collaboration with the composer Wolfgang Mitterer and the video artist Alexej Paryla, It was performed at the Semper Depot of Vienna by DANS.KIAS, with Katia Plaschka, soprano.
The song that Kraljić performed at the Eurovision Song Contest, "Lighthouse", was presented on 9 March 2016 during a special radio programme broadcast on HR 2 and hosted by Zlatko Turkalj Turki. Nina Kraljić, the Croatian Eurovision Song Contest Head of Delegation Željko Mesar and Universal Music Croatia marketing manager Nina Meden were guests during the presentation show. The song was written by the Austrian songwriting team Popmaché, consisting of Andreas Grass and Nikola Paryla, and produced by Thorsten Brötzmann in Germany. Grass and Paryla were also the co-writers of "Shine", the Austrian Eurovision Song Contest entry in . In regards to her song, Kraljić stated: "It has been an exceptional honour for me to work with such a talented and experienced team. The song has a brilliant message of hope, which, without looking at all the mischiefs in life, is always present and shining".
The manuscript of the play by Patrick Süskind dates back to 1980. The monologue in one act, the author's first work for the stage, premiered at the Cuvilliés Theatre in Munich on 22 September 1981 and was performed by Nikolaus Paryla, who also directed. Thanks to its minimal staging requirements, the play was successfully reproduced at most German language theatres. In the 1984–85 season, it was the play with the most performances on German language stages, playing more than 500 times.
With Wolfgang Heinz and Emil Stöhr, Paryla was a founding member, from 1948 to 1956, of the "Neue Theater in der Scala", a "workers' theatre" financially supported by the Communist Party of Austria. The theater aimed to be a working man's group with a focus on the work of Austrian dramatist Johann Nestroy, on political drama, and on comedy, an unfavorable mix during the Cold War.
"Shine" is a song recorded by Austrian singer Natália Kelly. The song was written by Andreas Grass, Nikola Paryla, Alexander Kahr and Natália Kelly. It is best known as Austria's entry to the Eurovision Song Contest 2013 to be held in Malmö, Sweden. The song competed in the first semi-final on 14 May 2013; however, it missed out on qualification for the final, placing 14th in a field of 16 and scoring 27 points.
Austria participated in the Eurovision Song Contest 2013 in Malmö, Sweden. The Austrian entry was selected through the national selection "Österreich rockt den Song Contest", organised by the Austrian broadcaster Österreichischer Rundfunk (ORF). The country was represented by the song "Shine" performed by Natália Kelly, which failed to qualify from the first semi-final of the contest, placing 14th and scoring 27 points. The entry was written by Alexander Kahr, Andreas Grass, Nikola Paryla and Natália Kelly herself.
A film version was made in Germany in 1937. It was produced by Max Pfeiffer and directed by Georg Jacoby, with Marika Rökk (Ita), Johannes Heesters (Erminio), Heinz Schorlemmer (Sindulfo), Edith Schollwer (Carlotta), Oskar Sima (Massaccio), Leo Slezak (Nasoni), Rudolf Platte (Benozzo), Elsa Wagner (Zenobia), and Ursula Herking (Sora). Karl Paryla directed another film version in 1956. Television versions were made in 1962 by Hans Hollmann and in 1972 by Wolfgang Liebeneiner.
Life of Galileo (), also known as "Galileo", is a play by the twentieth-century German dramatist Bertolt Brecht with incidental music by Hanns Eisler. The play was written in 1938 and received its first theatrical production (in German) at the Zurich Schauspielhaus, opening on 9 September 1943. This production was directed by Leonard Steckel, with set-design by Teo Otto. The cast included Steckel himself (as Galileo), Karl Paryla and Wolfgang Langhoff.
Croatia participated in the Eurovision Song Contest 2016 with the song "Lighthouse" written by Andreas Grass and Nikola Paryla. The song was performed by Nina Kraljić. Croatia returned to the Eurovision Song Contest after a two-year absence following their withdrawal in due to financial limitations and poor results at the contest. Nina Kraljić was selected internally by the Croatian broadcaster Croatian Radiotelevision (HRT) on 24 February 2016 to represent Croatia at the 2016 contest in Stockholm, Sweden. Her song "Lighthouse" was presented to the public on 9 March 2016 during a special radio programme broadcast on the HR 2 station.
Saskia Hölbling has also created choreographies for existing contemporary music. In 2002 in collaboration with the Wiener Taschenoper she produced the two music-theatre productions "Combattimento di Tancredi e Clorinda" by Claudio Monteverdi and "A-Ronne" by Luciano Berio. In 2004 she developed a choreography with four dancers for the interactive live performance "Labyrinth" in collaboration with the composer Wolfgang Mitterer and the video artist Alexej Paryla, It was performed at the Semper Depot of Vienna by DANS.KIAS, with Katia Plaschka, soprano. In 2009 she again worked with the Wiener Taschenoper, producing three further works by Luciano Berio: "Naturale", "Visage" and "Sequenza V".
Paryla was born to working-class parents; his father was an instrument maker, and a lower officer and civil servant in the administration of Austria-Hungary. Born Catholic, he dropped his religious affiliation in 1922. He trained at the University of Music and Performing Arts, Vienna, and began a career as an actor with the Raimund Theater in Vienna (some of his siblings, including Emil Stöhr, also had theatrical careers) in 1924 and by 1926 was working in theaters in Germany, where he also became involved with communist workers' organizations. He was fired in Darmstadt in 1933 for political reasons and fled to Vienna, where he found work with the Theater in der Josefstadt. After the Anschluss he emigrated to Switzerland.
From 1972 onwards, Verena Hoehne worked as a journalist for Schweizer Fernsehen, where she run her own cultural magazine called "Scheinwerfer" as well as several documentaries and news features on theater and other cultural topics. She also carried out interviews in the series "Begegnungen" (encounters) for the German-speaking regional TV station 3sat. In the 1980s and 1990s Verena Hoehne was a commentator for the news broadcast on Swiss national television as well as for live broadcasts of the ballet competition Prix de Lausanne and moderator at the cultural broadcast "Café Philo" of Sternstunde Philosophie. The guests of her interviews and documentaries included Max Frisch, Friedrich Dürrenmatt, Elias Canetti, Maria Becker, Ernst Schröder, Karl Paryla, Franz Hohler, Wolf Biermann and Emil Steinberger.
Karl Paryla (1905–1996) was an Austrian theater actor and director, and later a film maker as well. A lifelong, dedicated communist, his career in the Austrian theater was first interrupted by the Second World War, and then strained by Cold War politics. In the 1950s he began working in East Germany, where he performed as an actor and directed plays and films. An actor trained in the school of Constantin Stanislavski, he is praised for the realism he brought to his performances especially in Johann Nestroy's plays and for his ability to organize large ensembles dynamically on the stage. He is remembered also for his work ethic and his fervent belief in the emancipatory power of the theater.