Synonyms for revolutionen or Related words with revolutionen
Examples of "revolutionen"
Ohlsson has published, among other books, a biography on the former Swedish Minister for Finance Johan August Gripenstedt ("100 år av tillväxt : Johan August Gripenstedt och den liberala
", 1994) and on the Austrian-Swedish entrepreneur Herbert Felix ("Konservkungen : Herbert Felix – ett flyktingöde i 1900-talets Europa", 2006). In 1998, he received the Söderberg Foundation Award for Journalism ("Det Söderbergska Journalistpriset").
"While he was still teaching at Breslau, Rosenstock wrote and published the first of his major works: "Die Europäischen
: Volkscharaktere und Staatenbildung" ("The European Revolutions and the Character of Nations; 1931"). This book showed how 1,000 years of European history had been created from five different European national revolutions that collectively came to an end in World War I."
The Revolution of 1772 (Swedish: "
1772"), also known as the Coup of Gustav III (Swedish: "Gustav III:s statskupp") was a Swedish coup d'état performed by king Gustav III of Sweden on 19 August 1772 to introduce absolute monarchy against the Riksdag of the Estates, resulting in the end of the Age of liberty and the introduction of the Swedish Constitution of 1772.
The past participle is used primarily in the periphrastic constructions of the passive (with "blive") and the perfect (with "være"). It is often used in dangling constructions in the solemn prose style: "Således oplyst(e) kan vi skride til afstemning", "Now being informed, we can take a vote", "han tog, opfyldt af had til tyrannen, ivrig del i forberedelserne til
", "filled with hatred of the tyrant, he participated eagerly in the preparations for the revolution".
The Coup of 1809 () also referred to as the Revolution of 1809 (Swedish: "
1809") was a Swedish coup d'état by a group of noblemen resulting in the deposition of King Gustav IV Adolf of Sweden and the introduction of the Instrument of Government (1809). The coup was provoked by the disastrous Finnish War. The leaders of the coup are known in history collectively as "1809 års män" (the Men of 1809).
Isaksson was born in Piteå in northern Sweden, and worked for many years as a reporter, and foreign correspondent for radio and television. He was a syndicated columnist at the Dagens Industri business paper, worked for Business Week and worked as an opinion editor for the Dagens Nyheter. In 1987, Isaksson was awarded the Swedish "Stora Journalistpriset" ("Great Journalist Award"). Isaksson died just before his latest book "Kärlek och krig.
år 1809" ("Love and war. The Revolution of 1809") would be published. In the book, which was his last, Isaksson tells the story of the fall of the Swedish Empire and army commander Georg Adlersparre's life.
The Swedish–Albanian Association (Swedish: "Svensk-albanska föreningen") was a Swedish friendship association, founded during the Cold War to support the People's Socialist Republic of Albania and the Party of Labour of Albania, and to build Swedish-Albanian cultural relations. The group, among other activities, translated and published the works of Albanian leader Enver Hoxha - among them "Imperialismen och
" (1979) on the subject of the Sino-Albanian split - as well as books on Albanian culture, tourist guide books, and a novella by the author Dhimitër Shuteriqi. The "Swedish-Albanian Association's Bulletin" and "Albania and Us" were two regular publications.
The central 'thesis' of "Out of Revolution" (also laid out in "Die europaeischen
", which adopts a different order and provides a more detailed theoretical casting of the material) was that the second millennium had created a planetary consciousness, though not yet a planetary peace. That consciousness had been formed from the great convulsions that occurred in Europe in what he terms the 'total revolutions.' Unlike rebellions or regime overthrows, 'total revolutions' are driven by a desire to achieve the longed for 'kingdom of heaven' - they are forms of the 'last judgment', in which one age is condemned and a new one erected to deliver the promise of the second coming. From Gregory VII's desire to revolutionize the Church—what Rosenstock-Huessy calls the Papal Revolution, and what is more commonly referred to as the investiture conflict—to Marx and Lenin's attempt to unify the workers of the world, Europe and then the World have been swept up by forces which were first unleashed in the struggles to end the unbearable injustices of the past and create the promised kingdom. Rosenstock-Huessy analyses the major contributions/ legacies of what he calls the 'secular revolutions'—the Russian, the French, the English and the German (the Reformation)—and the 'ecclesiastical' revolutions—a more complex array of forces which involves a detailed analysis of the Holy Roman Empire as he works his way, "inter alia," through the investiture conflict, the war between Guelfs and Ghibbelines, the Italian warring states, the Italian Renaissance, the survival of the Austria-Hungarian empire, industrialisation and the founding of America and its subsequent revolution.
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