Synonyms for schmutzler or Related words with schmutzler

ketterer              morgner              pfisterer              klaes              kempter              weidinger              taubert              raupach              pietzsch              bringmann              hanel              steinbauer              kiesewetter              reschke              spycher              kollmann              wiesinger              heinzelmann              bienert              seeliger              henrichs              grosche              nowack              steininger              hansmann              wohlfahrt              lischka              wiechmann              pichler              scharrer              kumpf              noetzel              schunack              czerwenka              unverzagt              rautenberg              seebacher              ehmann              zeppenfeld              schuhmacher              golz              siegl              schurer              buelow              patsch              filser              dieck              schewe              treiber              schwemmer             



Examples of "schmutzler"
From 1961 Schmutzler was the pastor at St. James's church in nearby Dresden. Starting in the middle of 1968, Dr. Schmutzler also lectured on both philosophy and on Education at the in Leipzig.
Nadine Schmutzler (born 27 April 1984 in Herdecke) is a German rower.
(Ernst Georg) Siegfried Schmutzler (14 March 1915 – 11 October 2003) was a German Evangelical Lutheran pastor.
Max Poepel's urn was buried in the family grave in Aue-Zelle. Anneliese Schmutzler, née Poepel, died in 2008.
Max Poepel was married to Greta, née Schulz, and they had a daughter, Anneliese. Anneliese Poepel studied under the strict tutelage of her father's car mechanic, passed the trade test and later received the master's certificate. She married Erich Schmutzler, who manufactured cutting and punching tools in several of the rooms in his father-in-law's workshop. After Poepel's death in Aue on 28 August 1966, Schmutzler at first allowed the garage to be run under by an employee and ran the cutter and punch business himself. When the number of employees working for independent artisans became regulated by the authorities, Erich Schmutzler finally gave up Max Poepel's garage in 1969.
Schmutzler Nunatak () is a nunatak rising to about 1,500 m, located 1 nautical mile (1.9 km) northwest of Neff Nunatak and 1.5 nautical miles (2.8 km) south-southwest of Gaylord Nunatak in the Grossman Nunataks, Palmer Land. Mapped by United States Geological Survey (USGS) from U.S. Navy aerial photographs taken 1965-68. Named in 1987 by Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names (US-ACAN) after Robin A. Schmutzler, USGS cartographer, a member of the joint USGS-BAS geological party to Orville Coast, 1977-78.
Sabrina Schmutzler is a German football striker, currently playing for FF USV Jena in the Bundesliga. She was the 2. Bundesliga's top scorer in 2008, helping Jena reach the top category. She represented Germany in the 2007 Summer Universiade.
Leopold Schmutzler (29 March 1864, Stříbro - 20 June 1940, Munich) was a Bohemian-born German painter. He specialized in portraits, semi-erotic female figures, and Rococo-style genre scenes. In his later years, he became associated with the Nazi Party.
Schmutzler was also a political activist who campaigned against the Single-Party dictatorship of the German Democratic Republic. He hit the headlines as a victim of one of the show trials that proliferated in East Germany during the 1950s.
The 1955–56 season saw two new clubs in the league, FV Speyer and Sportfreunde Saarbrücken, both promoted from the 2. Oberliga Südwest. The league's top scorer was Horst Schmutzler of TuS Neuendorf with 30 goals.
The 1951–52 season saw two new clubs in the league, BFC Nordstern and VfL Nord Berlin, both promoted from the Amateurliga Berlin. The league's top scorer was Horst Schmutzler of Tennis Borussia Berlin with 25 goals.
The Frye Art Museum's collection highlights many kinds of paintings, prints, works on paper, and sculptures. Artists represented at the museum include Eugène Boudin, William-Adolphe Bouguereau, Félix Ziem, Eugène Isabey, Franz von Lenbach, Tim Lowly, Fritz von Uhde ("Picture Book"), Hermann Corrodi ("Venice"), Ludwig von Zumbusch, Leopold Schmutzler and Franz Stuck ("Judgment of Paris").
The show premiered in 1995 and soon became a hit for the network. In the beginning, the show's working title was "Stefanie - Schwester mit Herz", which was later used for a rerun of the early seasons. Kathrin Waligura leaves the show after the first two seasons as the show's title role Stefanie Engel. Her successor, Stephanie Wilde played by Claudia Schmutzler, was introduced in the last episodes of the second season and took over as the show's lead in season three. Schmutzler became the identification of the show and was wildly popular. She carried "Für alle Fälle Stefanie" through its best years and decided to leave in early 1999. Julia Hentschel took over as Fanny Stephan who was soon nicknamed Stephanie. However, under Hentschel the show started to do poorly in ratings. The network offered Schmutzler a new contract, which allowed her many amenities. The show was brought back to new success and stayed a strong performer through the end of season ten. The season finale featured Stephanie Wilde's death and resulted in Schmutzler leaving the show for a second time. It followed a reboot attempt with the start of the 11th season, which saw the return of Kathrin Waligura as the original Stefanie. She was now a doctor and changed the tone of the show. Much of the show's cast was changed with the focus on the doctors rather than the nurses as it has been in the previous years. The production changed the show's title into "Stefanie - Eine Frau startet durch". The show couldn't reach to former success, only having three million viewers left at the peak. Sat.1 decided to cancel the show. The series finale, intended to be a season finale, aired in August 2005 as the last season ended its rerun with a few new episodes in the morning hours.
In November 1989 the breach by protestors of the Berlin Wall, and the subsequent discovery that Soviet troops had received no instructions to suppress the rising tide of street protest by force, triggered a succession of events that led to the demise of the German Democratic Republic as a stand-alone state and, formally in October 1990, German reunification. Siegfried Schmutzler was formally rehabilitated, politically, on 9 July 1991. In 1996 he was honoured with the national Order of Merit and on 17 September 1997 the city council awarded him one of the first Honour Medals of the City of Leipzig. Shortly after he died, at the age of 88, the city council passed a resolution, on 18 November 2004, to rename a street in the Gohlis-South district as "Schmutzlerstraße" (""Schmutzler Street"").
Neff Nunatak () is a nunatak rising to about 1,500 m, located 1 nautical mile (1.9 km) southeast of Schmutzler Nunatak in the southeast end of the Grossman Nunataks, Palmer Land. Mapped by United States Geological Survey (USGS) from U.S. Navy aerial photographs taken 1965-68. Named by Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names (US-ACAN) in 1988 after Richard J. Neff, USGS cartographer, a member of the winter party at Australia's Casey Station, 1975.
Udo Struutz (Wolfgang Stumph), teacher in the East German town of Bitterfeld, Saxony-Anhalt, is a great fan of Goethe and wants to visit all places described in Goethe's "Italian Journey". Following the German reunification in 1990, he sees the possibility to do so since it is now possible for him and his wife Rita (Marie Gruber) and daughter Jacqueline (Claudia Schmutzler) to travel to Italy. Driving in their family Trabant (called "Schorsch"), they set out to go on their first vacation in the "west".
Gaylord Nunatak () is a nunatak rising to about , north-northeast of Schmutzler Nunatak in the southeast end of the Grossman Nunataks, Ellsworth Land, Antarctica. It was mapped by the United States Geological Survey (USGS) from surveys and U.S. Navy aerial photographs, 1961–68, and from Landsat imagery, 1973–74. It was named by the Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names in 1987 after Chauncey L. Gaylord, a USGS cartographer, 1942–76, Chief of the Compilation Unit in the Branch of Special Maps, working for many years in the preparation of Antarctic maps.
Schmutzler began university-level study of Pedagogy and Philosophy in 1933 before becoming, in 1939, a Primary school teacher. War ended in May 1945 and in 1946 he began to study Theology, concluding these studies in 1951. During this time he was also, in 1946/47, a local councilor in Markranstädt, a small town a short distance outside Leipzig. From 1954 till 1957 he was the pastor to the Evangelical Lutheran community at St. Peter's on the south side of Leipzig, and also for the city's evangelical student community. In this capacity he was highly critical of the prevailing official ideology in what had, by now, become a Soviet sponsored one-Party dictatorship.
It premiered on Monday nights at 8:00 pm at a time where Sat.1 tried to challenge Das Erste's "Tagesschau". The attempt failed and Sat.1 later returned to start their primetime at 8:15 pm after the "Tagesschau" was over. The third season premiered on a new night, Thursdays at 9:15 pm. The show regularly won its time slot. In April 1999, the show started suffering in ratings after Schmutzler left the show. As ratings fell under five million viewers, Schmutzler was brought back. The show recovered and was back to its former success in the end of 2000. The 11th season premiered on 8 July 2004 in its new time slot at 8:15 pm on Thursday nights. The ratings dropped to a new low and Sat.1 put the season on a break in September 2004, then returning in its old time slot in December. However, as ratings didn't recover the network put the show on another hiatus while announcing that the 11th season is the show's last. The last episodes of the final season were then part of a rerun with the series finale airing on 29 August 2005 at 11:00 am.
On 5 April 1957 officers of the Ministry for State Security (Stasi) arrested Schmutzler in Leipzig, at his apartment in the Alfred Kästner Street After less than eight months of investigative detention he faced trial: he was found guilty of "incitement to boycott" (""Boykotthetze"") and was sentenced to a further five years imprisonment. In the event he was released on 18 February 1961, having spent the intervening period in the prison at Torgau. The trial was recorded by the authorities and given wide publicity, which was a feature of East German show trials during the 1950s. A couple of weeks after the trial's conclusion, extracts from the judge's questioning of Schmutzler appeared in Der Spiegel, West Germany's widely respected (and widely read) news magazine. As Spiegel freely admitted, its record of the trial transcript was selective, and highlighted only the most "loaded" moments of the interrogation conducted on behalf of the East German Communist authorities. The transcript publication nevertheless gave to many of those who might have preferred not to know of the matter, a timely insight into the contemporary show-trial culture operating across the internal political (and subsequently physical) frontier that since 1949 had divided the two Germanys.