Synonyms for stingl or Related words with stingl

ryffel              niederwieser              willecke              sieling              scheffold              mechtersheimer              kremmer              assmus              aszodi              schraml              ellwart              machleidt              solbach              pircher              heinzel              boudeau              kunzmann              gotze              rentsch              willimann              beug              stadlmann              vandenabeele              kalimo              kerjaschki              bellosta              majdic              eiden              diefenbach              fassler              dewerchin              runz              rieckmann              kruhoffer              scharfmann              sturzl              fuks              eberl              dierich              beckhove              wittkowski              pannicke              brakebusch              stieger              wolburg              stehle              smeland              cozzio              rulicke              hansmann             



Examples of "stingl"
The software was developed by Michal Kocvara and Michael Stingl.
for the melodic restitutions of Anton Stingl, see: http://www.gregor-und-taube.de/
The factory at Herend was founded in 1826 by Vince Stingl as an earthenware pottery manufacturing factory; Stingl also carried out research experiments on porcelain making. Stingl ran out of funds and subsequently went bankrupt; his creditor Mór Fischer took control of the factory in 1839. Fischer, an ambitious man with new ideas, started manufacturing artistic porcelain in the same year. At that time it was almost impossible to replace broken pieces and supply old, classical porcelain dinner-sets from the Far East and from Europe; so by 1849 Fischer's was selling his wares to the Hungarian aristocracy.
Jörg Stingl (born 6 July 1961) is a German swimmer. He competed in two events at the 1980 Summer Olympics for East Germany.
WHH GT 18 is a type of standard residential high-rise building in East Berlin. The architects Helmut Stingl and Joachim Seifert developed this building type from 1969 until 1971 in large panel construction for mixed-use housing in Berlin.
A Story about a Bad Dream (2000) is a docudrama made by Czech director Pavel Stingl, dramatizing the diary of Eva Erbenova, a young girl who survived the Holocaust. The film based on her memoir uses reenactments. with its child narrator and naive view of World War II, it can appeal to a younger audience.
Germany participated in the Eurovision Song Contest 2001 with an entry selected through a national preselection called "Countdown Grand Prix 2001", hosted from the Preussag Arena in Hanover by Axel Bulthaupt. Michelle with the song "Wer Liebe lebt", composed by Gino Trovatello and Matthias Stingl with lyrics by Eva Richter, was chosen to represent Germany. At Eurovision, Michelle finished eighth with 66 points.
The "Ahornblatt" design came from the architects Gerhard Lehmann and Rüdiger Plaeth, following the urban concepts of Helmut Stingl. The "Ahornblatt" name resulted from the leaf-like, outwardly curved shape of the roof. The construction of the concrete shell was made by Ulrich Müther (1937–2007), one of the world's leading authorities in this area, using the VEB special concrete from Binz. The outer walls were glazed and divided by arranged horizontal louvres.
1995 Egger/Moder in cooperation with the studio musicians Willi Langer and Tommy Böröcz produced the third album "Hoamatblues". The single "Scheni Leni" has been a success in the radio stations until the present day. After that he did an Alpinrock-double-tour with the Ausseer Hardbradler. Line-up: G. Egger (vocals, guitar, Knopfharmonika, mouth organ), G. Moder (guitar), G. Landschützer (keyboards), Chr. Sigl (bass), F. Stingl (drums).
In 1793 she married the musician Johann Andreas Streicher (1761–1833) and moved with him to Vienna in 1794. She took over her father's business, initially with her younger brother Matthias Andreas Stein (1776-1842), and after 1802 continued under her name (Nannette Streicher née Stein). With the support of her husband and from 1824 to 1825 with their son, Johann Baptist (1796–1871) as a partner, the business became an important piano manufacturer. Johann Baptist Streicher was the sole owner of the factory, which under his leadership acquired many patents and became world famous. The company was sold in 1896 to the brothers Stingl.
The complete cabinet was presented to the public only on the day of the government declaration, 19 January. Four parties contributed a "Vertrauensmann": DVP (Stresemann), Zentrum (Brauns), DNVP (Schiele) and BVP (Stingl). Schiele, since 1914 a member of the Reichstag and since late 1924 head of the DNVP parliamentary group, was the only one among them without previous government experience. Of the four only Stingl was not a member of the Reichstag. Two ministries were awarded to technocrats, not directly associated with a party fraction: Gessler, a DDP member but since 1924 not in the Reichstag any more and von Kanitz. Both had held these exact offices in the previous government. The other portfolios were distributed between the coalition parties, and experts who were close to these parties were then appointed. Otto von Schlieben (DNVP) had previously headed the budget department at the Ministry of Finance. Albert Neuhaus (DNVP), a former head of the trade department of the "Reichswirtschaftsministerium" who had left public service in 1920 when he refused to swear allegiance to the Weimar Constitution, became Minister of Economic Affairs. The DVP nominated Rudolf Krohne, secretary of state at Transport, to become minister. The Zentrum nominated Josef Fenken for Justice.
Research by Dom. Jean Claire in the field of modality has shown that the third and eighth modes have had their dominants raised from B to C. In mode III is E authentic; the dominant a fifth above is B, which in many chants is raised to C in official editions. Not only are many chants in mode III and VIII in need of melodic restitution, there are errors in all other modes. The Munsterschwarzach-Group (Godehard Joppich, Stefan Klockner et al.)(publishers of the "Beiträge zur Gregorianik") have been issuing their own melodic restitutions, as has Anton Stingl, and Geert Maassen with his Fluxus.notation. Whereas some of the researchers are hoping to establish an Urtext edition, others have given this up as unrealistic and prefer not to mix manuscripts into 'editorial soup' but to respect them as local variants in their own right.
In the autumn of 2002, Josef Formánek exhibited Mentawai artefacts and photographs in an exhibition at the National Museum entitled “Siberut-Eyes of Spirits”. This was part of “Mysterious Indonesia”, a large exhibition he organized together with Jiří Hanzelka, Miroslav Zikmund, Rudolf Švaříček and Miloslav Stingl. His artefacts were also exhibited in Prachatice and Karlovy Vary. Following the tsunami in Indonesia on 26 December 2005, on the initiative of Hruška, a gallery owner, Josef Formánek put together a project named “We are not alone”, aimed at supporting the regions affected by the disaster. Sixty-six ceramic heads of Czech artists were painted and sold at an auction for a sum of 686,400 Czech crowns. The proceeds were used to purchase humanitarian aid, namely equipment for schools, nurseries and sewing workshop. Josef Formánek volunteered to take part in a mission of the Czech Red Cross and brought the material aid to Aceh on Sumatra and to the island of Siberut. During the two-month journey, Formánek underwent a shamanic initiation ritual on Siberut. He has not taken shamanic rites of passage so far. Formánek tried to intervene against activities of missionaries in the uncivilized forest regions. In 1995, he wrote an open letter to Pope John Paul II, on the basis of which he was granted an interview with the Nuncio in Prague, Giovanni Coppa. However, Formánek’s efforts were not received with understanding during the interview.
Hindenburg thus asked acting chancellor Luther to try and form a new cabinet based on the parties of the political centre. Luther, although seeming disinterested according to Koch-Weser, managed to win approval from DDP, Zentrum and the Bavarian People's Party (BVP) in talks that took place over the next six days. However, disagreements soon emerged on the distribution of the cabinet posts. The BVP refused to accept Koch-Weser as minister of the interior, arguing he was too much in favour of a unitary rather than a federal state. On 19 January, Hindenburg called on the party leaders to put the interests of the fatherland above their doubts and send him a list of ministers. Luther was able to do so, after the DDP had agreed to Koch-Weser remaining out of the cabinet and to being represented by Wilhelm Külz (Interior) and (Finance) instead. Stresemann, Brauns, Gessler, Stingl and Krohne all kept their portfolios. The other new ministers were Wilhelm Marx, chairman of the Zentrum party, DVP Reichstag member Julius Curtius and , the "Regierungspräsident" of Münster.