Synonyms for svenningsen or Related words with svenningsen

rydman              lindkvist              schandorff              tallroth              eskilsson              kugelberg              lidman              ingar              simensen              kjellberg              helgesen              wangberg              oftedal              danne              nierhoff              petursson              espedal              myhren              bekken              laustsen              winsnes              kruuse              appelgren              duwall              stensson              juell              eliasen              parelius              thorstensen              ferner              frede              thorvaldsson              hulgaard              hallgrimsson              kirjonen              bergkvist              aspegren              stensrud              ellefsen              bastiansen              richardsson              sommerfeldt              pehrsson              gislason              gulliksen              falch              holth              juhlin              gjerde              kihlman             

Examples of "svenningsen"
Jesper Svenningsen, better known as Zven, is a Danish "League of Legends" player who is the AD Carry for G2 Esports of the EU LCS.
The Danish "ministry of foreign affairs" headed by Nils Svenningsen negotiated with the German authorities in Denmark over the release of Danish concentration camp inmates.
Rogers Island is one of the Thimble Islands off Stony Creek, a section of Branford, Connecticut. Also known as Yon Comis Island, Rogers bears a 27-room Tudor mansion, with tennis and basketball courts and a caretaker's residence on a estate valued at $15.41 million. It sold in 2003 for $22.3 million to Christine Svenningsen, widow of party goods magnate John Svenningsen. In 2007 it was purchased by Sonja Zuckerman for $50 million.
Cut in Two East was once the home of circus performer General Tom Thumb, of P.T. Barnum fame. He lived on the island with his wife, Lavinia Warren. Supposedly, at least one room was wallpapered with circus designs. Cut in Two East last sold in 2003 for $3.4 million and Cut in Two West in 2004 for $2.4 million. They were among several islands bought by Christine Svenningsen and, before his death, by her husband, party goods magnate John Svenningsen.
He was married twice. In 1919 he married Kally Bachke (née Løchen), a daughter of painter and actor Kalle Løchen. After their divorce in 1931, he married actress Sigrun Svenningsen in 1932. Though he was publicly best known by his pen and stage name Per Kvist, he insisted on being called Vidar Wexelsen in the private sphere. He died from cancer in 1947.
To avoid deportation of Danes to German concentration camps, the permanent secretary of the ministry of foreign affairs, Nils Svenningsen, in January 1944 proposed establishment of an internment camp within Denmark. Best accepted this proposal, but on condition that the camp be built close to the German border. Frøslev Prison Camp was opened in August 1944.
"Seminole" was laid down on 16 December 1938 by the Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corporation, Staten Island, New York; launched on 15 September 1939; sponsored by Miss Grace Svenningsen, daughter of the Foreman Carpenter at the Staten Island Yard; and commissioned on 8 March 1940, Lt. Comdr. William G. Fewel in command.
The Danish government refused, so on 29 August 1943 the Germans officially dissolved the Danish government and instituted martial law. The Danish cabinet handed in its resignation, although since King Christian never officially accepted it, the government remained functioning ' until the end of the war. In reality—largely due to the initiative of the permanent secretary of the ministry of foreign affairs Nils Svenningsen—all day-to-day business had been handed over to the Permanent Secretaries, each effectively running his own ministry. The Germans administered the rest of the country, and the Danish Parliament did not convene for the remainder of the occupation. As the ministry of foreign affairs was responsible for all negotiations with the Germans, Nils Svenningsen had a leading position in the government.
In the 2010 elections, the citizens of Ponoka County elected the County Council, which consists of five councillors (one from each of five divisions), and participated in electing two of the Wolf Creek School Division No. 72's six trustees (from Wards 2 & 3) and one of the St. Thomas Aquinas Roman Catholic Separate Regional Division No. 38's nine trustees (supporters near Ponoka). Council appointed the Division 1 Councillor Gordon Svenningsen the County Reeve for one year.
The permanent secretary of the ministry of foreign affairs, Nils Svenningsen, in January 1944 suggested establishment of a Danish camp, in order to avoid deportations to Germany. Werner Best accepted this suggestion, but on condition that this camp was built close to the German border. Frøslev Prison Camp was set up in August 1944. The building of the camp was for the sole purpose of keeping Danish Jews and other prisoners within Denmark's borders.
On 12 May 1944, Dr. Werner Best demanded that the Danish police should protect 57 specific enterprises against sabotage from the Danish resistance movement, which was growing in strength. Should the Danish civil service not accept this, the Danish police force would be reduced from 10,000 to 3,000 men. The head of the Danish administration, Nils Svenningsen, was inclined to accept this demand, but the organizations of the Danish police were opposed to the idea. The German request was ultimately turned down, and this was reported to Dr. Best on 6 June 1944. This reduced the Gestapo's already limited trust in the Danish police even further.
In compliance with the Danish cabinet's decision on 9 April 1940 to accept cooperation with German authorities, the Danish police did cooperate with German occupation forces. This arrangement remained in effect even after the Danish government resigned on 29 August 1943. On 12 May 1944, Best demanded that the Danish police should assume responsibility for protection of 57 enterprises the Germans deemed at risk of sabotage by the Danish resistance movement, which was growing in strength. Should the Danish civil administration not do so, total Danish police strength would be reduced to 3,000 men. Nils Svenningsen, who functioned as "de facto" head of the Danish civil administration in the absence of a Danish government, was inclined to accept this demand, but the organizations of the Danish police opposed it.