Synonyms for tabbert or Related words with tabbert

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Examples of "tabbert"
Tabbert was born on October 5, 1919, in Chicago, Illinois,
His first publications were cartoons and comics in small fanzines. The first book, published together with Pamela Ann Tabbert, was "English One" (1992). It is still available today on CD-ROM. Most of the books below were written with Pamela Ann Tabbert and published by Rowohlt Publishing (Reinbek, Germany) or Hueber Publishing (Ismaning, Germany).
In May 1942, Lange issued orders to SS-"Obersturmführer" Günter Tabbert to kill the surviving Jews in the Daugavpils ghetto. Only about 450 Jews survived in Daugavpils after this action, which involved killing of the sick, children, infants and hospital workers. In addition to Tabbert, the Arajs Kommando of native Latvians was responsible for a major part of these killings.
Mark Tabbert believes that the actual rules and regulations laid down in the early masonic landmarks derive from the charges of medieval stonemasons.
Bill Tabbert died of a heart attack on October 18, 1974, in New York City while rehearsing for an upcoming show.
After the success of the long running "South Pacific", Tabbert returned to singing at night clubs and appeared regularly on radio and television shows such as "The Ed Sullivan Show", "The Voice of Firestone" and "Armstrong Circle Theater". In 1954 he hosted the Bill Tabbert Show for ABC television and that same year made his final Broadway appearance in "Fanny" with Ezio Pinza, Walter Slezak and Florence Henderson. Of his performance, critic Brooks Atkinson wrote: “Mr. Tabbert pours his familiar vitality into a sort of sea spiritual called “Restless Heart” and a song of despair entitled “Fanny”. Tabbert was a regular performer at summer evening concerts held at City College of New York’s Lewisohn Stadium and in musical theatrical production performed across the country.
In 1941 Tabbert married dancer Evelyn Rainey and began to think about expanding his career. The war intervened though, forcing him to put his plans on hold until after being discharged from the army and recovering his health. Broadway during the war, like most other war era industries, was suffering a manpower shortage which, starting in 1943, opened the door for Tabbert to appear in musicals like, "What's Up?", "Follow the Girls", "Seven Lively Arts", "Billion Dollar Baby" and "Three to Make Ready".
William “Bill” Tabbert (October 5, 1919 – October 18, 1974) was an American actor and singer primarily remembered as Lieutenant Joseph Cable in the original Broadway production of Rodgers and Hammerstein’s musical "South Pacific".
Performers were Yvonne Adair, Rod Alexander, John Conte, Richard Eastham, Adolph Green, Georges Guétary, Bambi Linn, Allyn McLerie, Lucy Monroe, Danny Scholl, Herb Shriner, William Tabbert, William Warfield, Lou Wills Jr., Julie Wilson, and Martha Wright.
PENTA Sports adds Tobias "Troubley" Tabbert from mousesports and Johannes "nex" Maget from Planetkey Dynamics to its roster. Robin "r0bs3n" Stephan and Felix "fel1x" Zech were out of the roster.
In 1953, Diane met Jack Washburn at Hermy King's Rumpus Room, where he was performing with entertainer Johnny Desmond. Jack Washburn had begun his career performing in night clubs in San Francisco and traveled with actor and comedian Bob Hope to entertain the troops during World War 2. Mr. Washburn is best known for his roles as Marius in Josh Logan's 'Fanny' on Broadway, where he replaced Bill Tabbert as the lead after Tabbert became ill, and the 1954 film "The Black Orchid" starring Sophia Loren and Anthony Quinn.
Tabbert’s road to Broadway began during his senior year at Chicago’s Hirsch high school when he won a three-year scholarship sponsored by the "Chicago Daily Tribune" to study grand opera with soprano Anna Fitziu. During his high school years Tabbert was active as a baritone singer at school events and as a contestant in several community talent contests. After his graduation in 1939 Tabbert supported himself as he studied music by performing small parts with the Chicago Civic Opera Company and singing at local area night spots.
On May 1, 1942, there were about 1,500 survivors in the Griva fortress/ghetto. Rudolf Lange, commander of the SD in Latvia, gave an order to Tabbert to liquidate the ghetto. Tabbert's men, and the Arājs commando, entered the ghetto in the morning after the working Jews had been marched out to the job sites.
Strahlenberg was born in Stralsund, which then belonged to Sweden, and his original name was Philip Johan Tabbert. He joined the Swedish army in 1694 and was promoted captain in 1703. In 1707, he was ennobled and took the name von Strahlenberg.
Holland Township is located in Shelby County, Illinois. As of the 2010 census, its population was 420 and it contained 188 housing units. The 2010 Census indicates a population of 420. Current Township Officials are Supervisor Matt Forcum; Clerk Wanda Tabbert; Trustees Marvin Debolt, Larry Lieb, James Vonderhiede, and Pat Yakey; Highway Commissioner Larry Syfert; and Multi-Township Assessment District Assessor Paul Corley.
the second son of William and Edith Victoria (née Johnson) Tabbert. His father was the son of German immigrants and supported his family working as a railroad engineer. His mother was the daughter of Swedish immigrants who had settled in Minnesota during the 1880s.
From 1965 until 1982, the caravan manufacturer Wilk (for a while CI Wilk, today a brand owned by Knaus Tabbert GmbH), whose head office was in Bad Kreuznach, had a branch plant on Kellenbach’s northern outskirts, where for a time more than 100 workers were employed. After the plant’s closure, several industries located there, the last one also being a manufacturer of recreational vehicles, but it has been insolvent since April 2009.
The cast consisted mostly of unknowns, though Isabel Bigley, who had just originated Sister Sarah Brown in "Guys and Dolls", was given the leading role of chorus girl Jeanie. For Larry, the assistant stage manager who falls in love with Jeanie, they cast Bill Hayes, a well-known stage and television actor. William Tabbert, the original Lt. Joe Cable in "South Pacific" was considered for the part of Larry, but lost out because he was thought to be too tall to be afraid of Mark Dawson, hired as the towering bully Bob.
Zaube, the German commandant of the Daugavpils ghetto, stood out for his extreme cruelty. He executed people who infringed his many rules, especially those who had smuggled in food, on the inner square of the ghetto in front of all inmates to frighten and to intimidate them. It was in Daugavpils that the liquidation of ghetto inmates started. From November 8 to 10 1941, 3,000 people were killed in Mežciems. The operation was headed by "Obersturmbannführer" (Lieutenant-Colonel) Günter Tabbert, who was then 25.
The Broadway production opened at the Majestic Theatre on November 4, 1954, transferred to the Belasco Theatre on December 4, 1956 and closed on December 16, 1956 after a total run of 888 performances. Directed by Logan and choreographed by Helen Tamiris, the original cast included Florence Henderson as Fanny, Ezio Pinza as Cesar, William Tabbert as Marius, and Walter Slezak as Panisse. Scenic and lighting design were by Jo Mielziner. Slezak won the Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Musical.