Synonyms for schneidewind or Related words with schneidewind

noetzel              dworzak              orthmann              goedicke              oppitz              heckmann              homberger              pfisterer              treusch              wiesinger              reschke              bernhart              clasen              rautenberg              estermann              ofner              morgner              danne              thomalla              bengsch              golser              ballhausen              henrichs              achten              siegl              mahlknecht              unterkircher              tannert              gerhards              ehlen              schildt              heinzelmann              briegel              danneberg              pohle              reiterer              weikl              ehmann              kargl              immler              schulmeister              goetzke              schmeckenbecher              gisler              maresch              rehfeld              balkenhol              preissler              seebacher              leinberger             



Examples of "schneidewind"
"Vizefeldwebel" Gustav Schneidewind was a World War I flying ace credited with seven aerial victories.
Since October 1st 2014 is Rüdiger Schneidewind (SPD) Lord Mayor of Homburg.
Professor Uwe Schneidewind, Director of the Wuppertal Institute for Climate, Environment and Energy "a Masterpiece! Fascinating both in content as well as in form."
His second marriage was with Karin Grundmann in 2001, whom he divorced in 2002. And in 2002 he married Ruth Schneidewind, whom he divorced in 2003.
Frank P. Averdung and Dr. Per-Ove Hansson were hired from outside the group. Former CEOs include Dr. Franz Richter, Dr. Stefan Schneidewind, Frank P. Averdung, and Dr. Per-Ove Hansson
She was laid down on 23 September 1943 by Friedrich Krupp Germaniawerft, Kiel as yard number 701, launched on 22 June 1944 and commissioned on 29 July 1944 under "Korvettenkapitän" Karl-Hermann Schneidewind.
The ship was taken over by the German "Kriegsmarine" in 1941, renamed "Doggerbank" – "Schiff 53" (German: "Ship 53"), and converted to an auxiliary minelayer. It remained under the command of "Kapitänleutnant" Paul Schneidewind.
Salisbury was born in Minneapolis, Minnesota, on October 19, 1980, to parents David Arthur Salisbury and Mindy Jo (née Schneidewind) Salisbury. In 1998, he graduated from Wayzata High School in Plymouth, Minnesota, and enrolled in American University in Washington, D.C., that fall.
"Speybank" was built in 1926 at Harland & Wolff at Govan, Glasgow for Andrew Weir & Co. The ship was captured on 31 January 1941 by German auxiliary cruiser "Atlantis" in the Indian Ocean. "Speybank" was sent back to France under the command of Paul Schneidewind and reached Bordeaux on 10 May 1941.
On 28 May 1918, Gustav Schneidewind was awarded the Prussian Golden Military Merit Cross and Turkish War Medal to accompany his previous awards of both classes of the Iron Cross. He returned to Germany, and later served in a reconnaissance unit, "Flieger-Abteilung" (Flier Detachment) 305.
Though speculative, some scholars have suggested that the conquest of Abel Beth Maacah by Ben-hadad I may be alluded to in the second line of the 'House of David' inscription found at nearby Tel Dan, where the letters aleph and bet have survived and might be the beginning of the name of the town "Abel" (Schneidewind 1996:77; Naaman 2012:95, note 10).
Paul claimed two victories on 23 May 1918, near Nablus. One of the two Albatros D.Vs was piloted by German ace Gustav Schneidewind, who was wounded in both arms. Paul then destroyed Rumpler reconnaissance planes on 13 June, 28 July, and 16 August 1918. The July win was shared with Alan Brown and Garfield Finlay.
Gustav Schneidewind was born on 28 August 1890, in the Kingdom of Prussia. He began his military service in the German Army in the 97th Infantry Regiment on 13 October 1911. As World War I erupted, he served in the 25th Pioneer Regiment. On 7 January 1915, he became an "Unteroffizier".
Not that he was the only notable among the unit's eight aces. There were Gustav Schneidewind and Christian Donhauser with a Military Merit Cross and an Iron Cross apiece. The squadron's other aces were Georg Strasser, Karl Bohny, Alfred Fleischer, Otto Fitzner, and Günther Schuster
With the turn of the year, Schneidewind changed theaters; from service on the Western Front, he was transferred to the Middle East. He was posted to "Jadgstaffel 55" on 7 January 1918, joining them in Palestine. He shot down enemy observation balloons on consecutive days, 8 and 9 May 1918. He was credited with an enemy aircraft later that month. However, on 23 May, he was seriously wounded in action, taking bullets through both arms. He was claimed as a victory by Carrick Paul and William Weir, who were crewing a Bristol F.2 Fighter.
German music expert Günter Schneidewind recalls the compilation as "abundant piece of work" and thinks that the album shows "Claptons life-long work pretty well". AllMusic called this Clapton compilation the "by far the most extensive". They critique the track listings of the album saying they "make sense on paper but they're a little odd in practice, with the Studio selections hopscotching between eras and the live heavy on new millennial selections". Going on by recalling it "hardly a botched collection", they round their review up positively recalling the album "delivers a lot of bang for the buck".
The eventual sole survivor of the crew of 108 and the 257 prisoners-of-war on board, Fritz Kürt, was in "Doggerbank"'s jolly boat, together with the ship's captain, Schneidewind, a small number of other men and the ship's dog. The boat headed for the South American coast, approximately three weeks away. Through suicide and accidents, the small crew was eventually reduced to two, Kürt and an old sailor by the name of Boywitt, the captain having shot himself and the ship's dog having drowned. Desperate for water and food, Boywitt drank sea water on the 19th day of their journey and died, with Kürt too weak to even roll the dead body overboard. Kürt was eventually picked up by the Spanish motor tanker "Campoamor" on 29 March and taken to Aruba.