Synonyms for penzoldt or Related words with penzoldt

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Examples of "penzoldt"
Penzoldt was the son of Sigrid Onegin from her second marriage with Fritz Penzoldt.
Franz Penzoldt (December 12, 1849 – September 19, 1927) was a German internist and pharmacologist born in Crispendorf, Thuringia. He was the father of writer Ernst Penzoldt (1892–1955).
After World War I Penzoldt lived in 1919 in Munich. There he met his next partner, Ernst Heimeran. Heimeran started his own publishing company, Heimeran Verlag. During the next years Penzoldt wrote several works, which he published in "Heimeran Verlag". In 1922 Penzoldt married Heimerans sister Friederike. They had two children: Günther (1923–1997) and Ulrike (born 1927). He died, aged 62, in Munich.
Penzoldt was born in Erlangen. He had three older brothers. His father Franz Penzoldt was a German professor of medicine. Grom 1912 he studied sculpture in Weimar, under German sculpture professor Albin Egger-Lienz. In Weimar he met his friend Günther Stolle. In 1913 Penzoldt and Stolle went to university in Kassel. During World War I Petzoldt was in the army and worked as an emergency medical technician. In 1917 his friend Stolle died on active service.
Ernst Penzoldt (14 June 1892 – 27 January 1955) was a German author, sculptor and painter.
He also edited the section on diseases of the nose and pharynx for Penzoldt-Stintzing's ""Handbuch der Therapie"".
Today the "Franz-Penzoldt-Zentrum" at the University of Erlangen-Nuremberg is named in his honor. This facility is the center for experimental medical research at the university.
With Franz Penzoldt (1849-1927), he was co-editor of the six volume ""Handbuch der speciellen Therapie innerer Krankheiten"" (1894–96).
Peter Penzoldt (18 January 1925 in Munich – 21 August 1969 in Geneva) was the author of "The Supernatural in Fiction" (1952), a major critical study of the weird tale.
He published a large number of writings in the fields of neurology and psychiatry, which included articles in foreign publications such as Tuke's "Dictionary of Psychological Medicine", as well as in German works such as Penzoldt-Stintzing's "Handbuch der speciellen Therapie innerer Krankheiten".
Jurek Becker, Jürgen Becker, Thomas Bernhard, Peter Bichsel, Volker Braun, Paul Celan, Tankred Dorst, Günter Eich, Hans Magnus Enzensberger, Max Frisch, Durs Grünbein, Hans Ulrich Gumbrecht, Peter Handke, Wolfgang Hildesheimer, Uwe Johnson, Thomas Kling, Wolfgang Koeppen, Karl Krolow, Andreas Maier, Friederike Mayröcker, Robert Menasse, Adolf Muschg, Paul Nizon, Hans Erich Nossack, Ernst Penzoldt, Doron Rabinovici, Nelly Sachs, Arno Schmidt, Robert Walser, Ernst Weiß and Peter Weiss.
"The Supernatural in Fiction" is an expansion of Penzoldt's doctoral thesis, which was submitted to the University of Geneva when he was twenty-four. Published on the recommendation of Algernon Blackwood, whom Penzoldt met in 1949, it contains chapters on the structure of supernatural tales, on various motifs such as the ghost, the vampire, the werewolf, the witch, on the relationship of the supernatural tale to science fiction, and on the "psychological ghost story".
Blackwood was born in Shooter's Hill (now part of south-east London, but then part of northwest Kent), and between 1871 and 1880 lived at Crayford Manor House, Crayford and was educated at Wellington College. His father was a Post Office administrator who, according to Peter Penzoldt, "though not devoid of genuine good-heartedness, had appallingly narrow religious ideas". Blackwood had a varied career, working as a dairy farmer in Canada, where he also operated a hotel for six months, as a newspaper reporter in New York City, bartender, model, journalist for the New York Times, private secretary, businessman, and violin teacher.
His two best known stories are probably "The Willows" and "The Wendigo". He would also often write stories for newspapers at short notice, with the result that he was unsure exactly how many short stories he had written and there is no sure total. Though Blackwood wrote a number of horror stories, his most typical work seeks less to frighten than to induce a sense of awe. Good examples are the novels "The Centaur", which climaxes with a traveller's sight of a herd of the mythical creatures; and "Julius LeVallon" and its sequel "The Bright Messenger", which deal with reincarnation and the possibility of a new, mystical evolution of human consciousness. In correspondence with Peter Penzoldt, Blackwood wrote
Authors published by Suhkamp included Theodor W. Adorno, Samuel Beckett, Bertolt Brecht, T. S. Eliot, Max Frisch, Ernst Penzoldt, Rudolf Alexander Schröder, Martin Walser and Carl Zuckmayer. A small insight into his personal relationships with "his" authors comes in his volume "Briefe an die Autoren" (""Letters to the authors"") Suhrkamp also tried his hand at authorship and at translation. His series was the first such series to feature works of twentieth century literature that combined literary merit with the new scientific spirit of the age. The “Suhrkamp culture” was vigorously underwritten by who joined as the publisher’s senior editor in 1951 and, after Suhrkamp died in 1959, succeeded him as publisher in chief and sole owner of the business.