Synonyms for wallmann or Related words with wallmann

schmeckenbecher              reschke              wohlfahrt              aschenbrenner              mitterer              laurenz              landmann              hellmer              erler              greindl              neuenfels              bockelmann              immermann              stolzenberg              schorn              borchmeyer              uhlig              posselt              mazura              danneberg              picht              oppitz              taubert              treusch              pleyer              recknagel              schwerdtfeger              blumenberg              schmiedel              reimar              jacobfrank              wildgans              patzak              heusser              dermota              maurischat              milbradt              czerwenka              schmalenbach              scharinger              kortner              glahn              janich              stolze              knaup              braune              kachler              wiesinger              lustgarten              uppman             



Examples of "wallmann"
Margarete Wallmann or Wallman (aka Margarethe Wallmann, Margherita Wallman or Margarita Wallmann) (22 June or July 1901 or 1904 – 2 May 1992)
Writing in "Lutheran Quarterly" in 1987, Dr. Johannes Wallmann stated:
Wallmann is a German surname. Notable people with the surname include:
In 1930 she founded her own company "Tänzer-Kollektiv" which in 1931 had already grown to 37 members. Their first production was the "movement drama" "Orpheus Dionysos" by with Wallmann as Euridike and Ted Shawn as Orpheus. Shawn invited Wallmann to teach at his Denishawn School of Dancing and Related Arts in Los Angeles. In 1931 the company staged Emmel's "Das jüngste Gericht" (The Last Judgement) for the Salzburg Festival and performed there again the following year. Due to an accident, however, Wallmann had to quit dancing.
Johannes Wallmann (born 21 May 1930 in Erfurt) is a German Protestant theologian and emeritus professor of church history at the Ruhr-Universität Bochum.
Walter Wallmann (24 September 1932 – 21 September 2013) was a German politician who has served as Lord Mayor of Frankfurt (1977–1986).
Wallman or Wallmann is a surname, in the English language originally an occupational surname derived from the occupation of "wallman" in salt pan works. It may refer to:
In the 1950s Wallmann worked closely with Poulenc during the composition process and in evolving the structure for "Dialogues des Carmélites", with the composer "becoming like an elder brother to me". After directing the premiere she worked closely with him again when she re-staged the production in other theatres. Her husband at this time was the president of Ricordi music publishers.
The virulent antisemitism of Martin Luther has been identified as an inspiration for Nazism. However, according to the theologian Johannes Wallmann, Luther's views exercised no continual influence in Germany, and Hans J. Hillerbrand claimed that the focus on Luther's influence on Nazism's anti-Semitism ignored other factors in German history.
The suite was used for the ballet of the same name, with choreography by Cia Fornaroli, first performed at on 19 February 1933; with choreography by Margarita Wallmann at the Teatro Colón, Buenos Aires, on 27 February 1940; and by Robert Helpmann, with design by Chiang Yee, by the Sadler's Wells Ballet at the New Theatre, London on 24 November 1942.
He worked for theatre with Luchino Visconti, for television with Vittorio Gassman, for cinema with Bernardo Bertolucci and he was in Hollywood at the invitation of Margarete Wallmann. Some of most talented artists of the time such as De Chirico, Guttuso, Picasso and prince Enrico D’Assia had designed costumes and scene-painting for him.
Since 1964 Colonello has worked frequently as a scenic designer and director for the Teatro di San Carlo. His first production with the company was "Roberto Devereux", again with Wallmann as director. He then designed and directed productions of "Adriana Lecouvreur" (1966), the première of Jacopo Napoli’s "Barone avaro", and "Samson et Dalila" (both 1970), "Carmen" (1975), "La Gioconda" (1977) and "I puritani" and "Luisa Miller" (both 1988).
From 1980 until 1991, he taught master classes at Berlin’s Akademie der Künste. In 1991 he became a professor of composition at the Hochschule der Künste, Berlin (now Universität der Künste) . There, he headed the Institute for New Music from 2003 until 2005 (Press release by the Institute of New Music). Among his students were Enno Poppe, Helmut Oehring, Nicolaus Richter de Vroe, Steffen Schleiermacher, Chatschatur Kanajan, H. Johannes Wallmann, Jakob Ullmann, Charlotte Seither, Arnulf Herrmann, Paul Frick and Sergej Newski .
In 1962 Colonello made his United States debut at the Dallas Civic Opera with a critically acclaimed production of Giuseppe Verdi's "Otello". He designed another production at that house following a year, Monteverdi's "L'incoronazione di Poppea". He worked for the Metropolitan Opera for the first time in 1964 when he designed a Jacobean "Lucia di Lammermoor" for Wallmann. He later designed two productions for Nathaniel Merrill at the Met: a 19th-century "Luisa Miller" (1968) and a gloomy "Il trovatore" (1969).
The Longarm series is a mainstay of the "adult western" genre which arose in the 1970s. These books are distinguished from classical westerns by the inclusion of more explicit sex and violence. In addition to Cameron, other authors known to have written books in the series include Melvin Marshall, Will C. Knott, Frank Roderus, Chet Cunningham, J. Lee Butts, Gary McCarthy, James Reasoner, Jeffrey M. Wallmann, Peter Brandvold and Harry Whittington.
Poul Anderson, in "Ideas for SF Writers" (Sep 1998), described H. G. Wells as the model for soft science fiction: "He concentrated on the characters, their emotions and interactions" rather than any of the science or technology behind, for example, invisible men or time machines. Jeffrey Wallmann suggests that soft science fiction grew out of the gothic fiction of Edgar Allan Poe and Mary Shelley.
In 1891, Skovgaard was a co-founder of Den Frie Udstilling where he subsequently exhibited. From 1884, he experimented with decorating ceramics as can be seen in his dish "Eva med slangen" (Eva with the Snake). He designed ceramics for J. Wallmann in Utterslev where he became acquainted with Thorvald Bindesbøll. Often depicting animals, his designs later led to sculptures completed together with Bindesbøll, including "Dragespringvandet" (1888-1923) and "Bjørnespringvandet" (1888-1901) at Copenhagen City Hall.
Born in Milan, Colonello studied architecture in Milan with Gio Ponti and Ernesto Rogers. His first drew critical praise for his designs for "La traviata" at the Maggio Musicale Fiorentino in 1956. This was followed by designs for Arrigo Boito's "Mefistofele" at La Scala in 1958. He designed several more Milan productions, including "Don Pasquale" in 1965 and two productions for Margherita Wallmann: the première of Ildebrando Pizzetti’s "Clitennestra" in 1965 and another "Don Pasquale" in 1973.
The 1987 election was a milestone. As a rule, the party ruling Germany lost votes in the state elections. CDU and FDP had lost all elections on state level since Helmut Kohl had been elected as chancellor. But the red-green-chaos lead to surprising results: on 5 April 1987, the CDU and the FDP won the elections and Walter Wallmann became the first CDU Minister-President of Hesse.
The genesis of the opera was in 1953. Margarita Wallmann took her husband, president of Ricordi, which was Poulenc's publishing firm, to see the Bernanos play in Vienna. She had asked Poulenc to write an oratorio for her; through the commission from Ricordi, he developed the work as the opera. Wallman was the eventual producer of the La Scala première of Poulenc's opera, and she later supervised the 1983 revival at Covent Garden. About the same time, M. Valcarenghi had approached Poulenc with a commission for a ballet for La Scala in Milan.