Synonyms for stolzenberg or Related words with stolzenberg

holdorf              karczewski              lilien              gerhards              kaltwasser              seewald              stanke              ehmann              wilhelmi              pfisterer              schreckenberger              loosli              deutschmann              heinzen              jehle              frankenberger              naurath              wiesinger              janich              oppitz              kollmann              schmoll              altherr              stauffacher              taubert              krampe              klapproth              reumann              solbach              schulmeister              ricke              homberger              heinzelmann              pfahl              feigel              kerschbaumer              pulst              poggensee              seeliger              bienert              hasselbach              rentsch              ohmann              cebula              wiechmann              raupach              koeppen              karthaus              zeiler              gindorf             



Examples of "stolzenberg"
Stolzenberg is a surname. Notable people with this surname include:
Daniel Stolz von Stolzenberg (Daniel Stolcius) (1600–1660) was a Bohemian physician and writer on alchemy, a pupil of Michael Maier in Prague. His name is often given as 'von Stolcenberg', i.e. from Stolzenberg, or 'von Stolcenbeerg'.
A native of Berlin, Margarethe Ober studied singing in Berlin with Benno Stolzenberg and Arthur Arndt, the latter of whom she eventually married in 1910.
Lisa Stolzenberg is an American criminologist. She is a professor in, and chair of, the Department of Criminal Justice at Florida International University (FIU).
The municipality consists of the villages Niederuzwil, Uzwil, Henau, Algetshausen, Niederstetten, Oberstetten and Stolzenberg. It is located in the northern Toggenburg between Wil and Gossau.
He was married three times - to Susanne Sheldon, Elaine Fearon and the novelist Bettina Riddle, who was known as the Baroness von Hutten zum Stolzenberg.
After breaking his own Miami Heat single-season scoring record, Wade gave the jersey he wore in that night's victory to 8-year-old Michael Stolzenberg, an avid Heat fan that had his hands and feet removed surgically due to a bacterial infection. Wade stated that he knew Stolzenberg previously and wished to add to his collection of Heat memorabilia. Wade has been known for visiting other sick children, usually in private to avoid placing himself in the media spotlight.
Leon Stolzenberg (18 October 1895 – 25 October 1974) was an American chess player. Stolzenberg had been a medic in the hospital at Tarnopol in World War I. Entering the United States after the war, he became one of the leading national and international correspondence chess players. He was several times Michigan state chess champion, and won the U.S. Open Chess Championship (at that time called the Western Chess Association Tournament) in 1926 and 1928.
After completing her graduate education, Kopell accepted an instructorship at MIT. There, she met collaborator Lou Howard, who she published several articles with. She later met her husband, Gabriel Stolzenberg, at Boston University.
Stolzenberg is called upon by major commercial houses to help actors in closeups for product sales, and he teaches "Acting For Film and Television" at The New School in Manhattan and at his private studio.
Jennis’ publishing career began around 1616. He operated in Oppenheim and Frankfurt. In that time he published the alchemical works of Michael Maier, Johann Daniel Mylius, Daniel Stolz von Stolzenberg, Thomas Norton and many others.
The Sokal Affair scandal extended from academia to the public press. The anthropologist Bruno Latour, criticized in "Fashionable Nonsense", described the scandal as a "tempest in a tea cup". Retired Northeastern University mathematician turned social scientist Gabriel Stolzenberg wrote essays meant to discredit the statements of Sokal and his allies, arguing that they insufficiently grasped the philosophy they criticized, rendering their criticism meaningless. In "Social Studies of Science", Bricmont and Sokal responded to Stolzenberg, denouncing his "tendentious misrepresentations" of their work and criticizing Stolzenberg's commentary about the "strong programme" of the sociology of science. In the same issue, Stolzenberg replied, arguing that their critique and allegations of misrepresentation were based on misreadings. He advised readers to slowly and skeptically examine the arguments proposed by each party, bearing in mind that "the obvious is sometimes the enemy of the true".
The sons of Raugrave Emich II divided his possessions, thus establishing the Stolzenberger and Baumburger lines. In 1253 the New Baumburg (") rose as the seat of a further line and the Stolzenberg line had died out by 1358. In the same year disagreements in arms took place about the Stolzenburg. The lords of Bolanden inherited the lands of the extinct Stolzenberg line and sold Simmern to the Electorate of the Palatinate in 1359. In 1385 the Altenbaumburg line died out and in 1457 the last member of the Neuenbaumburg line died. Most of the estate went to the Electorate of the Palatinate.
She married Friedrich Karl August, the Baron von Hutten zum Stolzenberg, in 1897, in Florence. They had two children, Karl (1898-1971) and Katharina (1902-1975). They divorced "by mutual consent" in 1909, amidst rumors of her infatuation with Italian tenor Francesco Guardabassi.
Stolzenberg attended the University of Florida, where she received her B.S. in criminal justice in 1985. She went on to receive her M.S. and Ph.D. in criminology from Florida State University in 1986 and 1993, respectively. Before joining FIU, she held multiple other positions, including professor of public policy at Indiana University – Purdue University Fort Wayne.
The terrain was supposed to be cleared by 1925. Roughly 1,000 workers combed the surface of the land out to a radius of 3 km from the explosion site. There was no detection equipment at that time. A considerable quantity of chemical munitions remained live. In 1921 the Hamburg firm of Stolzenberg took over the work that had been previously carried out by König and Evaporator AG. Stolzenberg established a chemical incineration facility and a site to convert chlorine gas and diphosgene. The latter installation exploded on being taken into service in April 1922. In spite of everything, clearance work was completed in 1925 and the remaining facilities were blown up at the behest of the Allies.
The Japanese-owned chemical tanker, managed by Fleet Management Ltd. of Hong Kong, and on time charter to Stolt Tankers, carried a crew of 22 members, including eighteen from India, two from the Philippines, one from Bangladesh, and one from Russia according to Fleet's spokesman, Ferdi Stolzenberg. The ship's captain is Prabhat Kumar Goyal of Teg Bahadur Road, Dehradun. The ship was carrying 19,800 metric tons of phosphoric acid, loaded in Morehead City, North Carolina, United States,
Mark Stolzenberg is the director of Assemblies In Schools, a national organization providing in-school programs. Programs fulfill principals' and educators' needs for content that addresses self-esteem and good habits, as well as having anti-drug and anti-alcohol messages. He also is the founder and director of The NY Acting School for Film and TV, a school which offers classes in acting for film, movies and television.
Oliver typewriter designs were licensed for production in several countries. Variants of model No. 3 were produced by The Linotype Company of Montreal and A. Greger & Co. of Vienna. Models produced by licensees were marketed under various names including "Courier" (Austria), "Fiver" (Germany), "Stolzenberg" (continental Europe) and "Revilo" (Argentina). The Argentinian licensee used Revilo, Oliver backwards, to avoid royalty payments on the Oliver name, which had already been registered in Argentina.
His parents were Franz Held, a writer, and Alice Stolzenberg. In 1914 he followed his older brother Helmut, later known as John Heartfield, to Berlin. In 1916 he founded the artistic journal "Neue Jugend", and the following year started the publishing house Malik-Verlag, known for its works on art and Marxism. Towards the end of World War I, he briefly worked on propaganda films for the German government.