Synonyms for zauberer or Related words with zauberer

totmacher              fluch              rivalen              rache              bergdoktor              finsternis              sirarpie              hexer              tunkeler              bettelstudent              schutzengel              lachende              ewige              magische              kreidekreis              aufstand              falsche              postmeister              gefangene              unbekannte              blutharsch              aufruhr              einzug              keusche              kriminalist              unsichtbare              schimmelreiter              fahnder              zauberlehrling              planeten              verliebte              verlorne              untergang              zauberberg              abenteurer              geheimnisvolle              grausame              amboss              flohwalzer              todesking              ewigen              spinnen              untertan              berggeist              unheimliche              schwierige              produzent              wixxer              waffenschmied              abenteuerliche             

Examples of "zauberer"
The leading roles are Wäinämöinen, Ilmarinen, Achti alias Lemminkäinen, Luonnotar, Louchi, Ismo and a Magician ("Zauberer").
The project has also inspired other similar projects, such as "Blasphemer" for "Heretic", and "Zauberer", for "".
Daniel – Der Zauberer (translated: Daniel – The Wizard) is a German comedy-drama film written and directed by Ulli Lommel, about the pop singer Daniel Küblböck, starring as himself. This movie is often considered one of the worst movies ever made.
After DSDS, Küblböck signed a contract with BMG. By June 2004 he had released four successful singles and one album. However, after appearing in "Ich bin ein Star – Holt mich hier raus!" (the German version of "I'm a Celebrity... Get Me Out of Here!") and the flop motion picture "Daniel – Der Zauberer" (Daniel The Wizard), his later releases proved less popular.
"Daniel – Der Zauberer" was released in Germany on 12 August 2004, and was watched by 13,834 viewers in total. Most cinemas removed the film from their programme after the first week, because of the low number of attendees. On 30 September 2005 the film was released on DVD (available in Germany and Austria only).
The Wizard of Linn is a science fiction novel written by A. E. van Vogt and a sequel to Empire of the Atom. The novel was originally serialized in the science fiction magazine "Astounding Science Fiction" (April - June 1950). It was first published in book form in Germany in 1961 by Terra Sonderband, as "Der Zauberer Von Linn".
In 1946 Richard Engels contacted J. R. R. Tolkien for a German edition of "The Hobbit" and sent him two illustrations of the Trolls and Gollum, which Tolkien found "too Disnified". In 1957 the German publishing company Paulus-Verlag published the first German translation of "The Hobbit" by Walter Scherf as "Kleiner Hobbit und der große Zauberer" in which Engels' illustrations were finally printed.
The following year he was contracted by the University of Innsbruck where he taught photography at the institute of interior design for 10 years. In the same year an exhibition was held in the Munich Stadtmuseum and the catalogue "Art of the wizards" (German: "Kunst der Zauberer") was published.
The German version of Wizard has a different design, with a fantasy-themed character on each card. Each character has a title such as "der Krieger" (the warrior) or "die Priesterin" (the priestess) printed at the top of the card. There are 2 male and 2 female versions of each character. The German decks contain four non-standard suits with values from 1 to 13, four Z cards labelled either "der Zauberer" (the sorcerer) or "die Zauberin" (the sorceress), and four N cards labelled "der Narr" or "die Närrin" (the fool). The German deck is distributed in the United States as "Fantasy Wizard", with an English box and rules. The cards are identical to the German ones, including the German abbreviations for "Zauberer"/"Zauberin" and "Narr"/"Närrin".
The German film "Daniel – Der Zauberer" was directed by Ulli Lommel and stars pop singer and ex-"Deutschland sucht den Superstar" contestant Daniel Küblböck, who appeared as a fictionalized version of himself. The title is inaccurate as it implies that Küblböck is "Der Zauberer" ("The Wizard"), while the sorcerer is actually a different character (played by Ulli Lommel, the writer/director of the film). The website states that "Daniel – Der Zauberer" was "unbearable for non-fans of Küblböck", adding that "the performances of the actors were some of the worst in the history of German cinema", and alleging that Ulli Lommel and producer Peter Schamoni had "damaged their reputation". The film became the lowest-ranked film on the IMDb Bottom 100, where it remained for a considerable amount of time, and "" stated it was fair to call it the worst German film ever made. It appeared on "Total Film"s list of the 66 worst films of all time. In an interview conducted several years after its release, Daniel Küblböck admitted that, in retrospect, "[Y]ou have to say this is the worst movie of all time really".
In his new parochy in Laudenbach near Heidelberg he wrote the book "Gründlicher Bericht über Zauberey und Zauberer" ("Thorough Report about Witchcraft and Witches") to protest against torture and the prosecution of witches. At first he published the book in 1598 under the name of his son Johannes Schulze ("Johannes Scultetus"). In 1602 he dared to publish the book under his own name. The book was published again in 1613 and posthumously in 1629.
The original German recording of this song, "Der Zauberer und ich", is sung by Dutch actress, Willemijn Verkaik. She sings this song in three languages - German, Dutch and English. In an interview, Verkaik said that for her, "The Wizard and I" is the hardest song for her to sing in the English productions. This is not the case for the German and Dutch productions, where "No Good Deed" was considerably harder.
He is well known for his poem "Merlin der Zauberer" (“Merlin the Magician,” 1857). Verse epics or narratives in the German Arthurian Literature tradition were undertaken with various success from the mid-18th century forward. In contrast to Romantic poets like Karl Leberecht Immermann for whom Merlin represented the spirit of nature, Müller created a “modern Merlin” who, as Niniane's lover, uses his wisdom to resolve the conflict created by his revelation of the love affair of Guinevere. The Merlin-Niniane relationship is presented as uncharacteristically positive compared to other depictions in the Arthurian cannon.
This episode was produced in 2009. In 2011, background painter Jill Daniels and background designer Brian Woods both won Primetime Emmy Awards for Outstanding Individual Achievement in Animation for their contributions to this episode. In Italy, this episode was titled "Divertiti Candace", Germany titled "Der Zauberer von Spotz", and Poland titled "Czarnoksiężnik" which all aired this episode before the United States. This episode has some of the most songs of any episode, and is the second where all are sung by a character onscreen following "Dude, We're Getting the Band Back Together".
Wheel of Fortune was retired to stud by her owner at the end of 1879. In early 1884 Lord Falmouth abandoned his interest in racing and sold off all his horses. Wheel of Fortune was bought for 5500 guineas by the Duke of Portland and was moved to the Duke's stud at Welbeck Abbey where she was still living in 1900. As a broodmare her record was initially disappointing, although she did produce Oberon, the winner of the Lincolnshire Handicap in 1887. Through her daughter Donna Fortuna, however, she became the direct ancestor of many good German Thoroughbreds including the Deutsches Derby winners Zauberer and Navarino. Wheel of Fortune died in November 1903.
An African sorcerer ("der afrikanische Zauberer") conjures up a flying horse, which he shows to the Caliph. When the sorcerer refuses to sell it for any amount of gold, the Caliph offers any treasure he has. The sorcerer chooses Dinarsade, the Caliph's daughter, to her great distress. Prince Achmed, Dinarsade's brother, objects, but the sorcerer persuades him to try out the horse. It carries the prince away, higher and higher into the sky, as he does not know how to control it. The Caliph has the sorcerer imprisoned.
The film was universally panned and is considered one of the worst films ever made. The website "" states that "Daniel - Der Zauberer" was "unbearable for non-fans of Küblböck", "the performances of the actors were some of the worst in the history of German cinema" and that Ulli Lommel and producer Peter Schamoni "damaged their reputation." Another critic from the website "" described Daniel Küblböck as a hero of the recent German trash culture. He wrote that the film is staged like an Off-Off-Broadway play. Everything in this film had the touch of the half-finished, temporary and uncertain and therefore it would be loveable. Küblböck would cultivate the lowbrow through to the camp, he'd present the beautiful sentimentality and the great kitsch.
In 2000 Marc Schubring wrote the chamber opera "nimmerlandmensch" based on texts by Birger Sellin, and in 2003 he adapted the music of "Das Feuerwerk" by Paul Burkhard for the Burgtheater in Vienna, for which he also created the arrangements. For the Friedrichstadt-Palast in Berlin, he produced compositions for the review "Rhythmus Berlin" (2003) and the score for the children's review "Der Zauberer von Camelot" (2007, book/lyrics: Lutz Hübner). He wrote additional songs for the musical "Friedrich – Mythos und Tragödie" (2012) and for "Kolpings Traum" (2013). For the Koblenz Theatre, he created the music for the family musicals "Das Dschungelbuch" (2012) and "Jim Knopf" (2013). The Hanau Brothers Grimm Festival commissioned him to write the musical "Aschenputtel" (2014).
Besides Klaws, all ten finalists with the exception of then-pregnant Andrea Josten signed record deals with various record companies. Runner-up Juliette Schoppmann also signed with BMG, but in contrast to public expectations she declined working with Bohlen. Instead, she released three singles of which two entered the top ten and a solo album, "Unique", which eventually debuted in 2004. Due to moderate sales BMG dropped her shortly after its release. She has since made herself a name as professional songwriter. Third-placed Daniel Küblböck also expanded his nationwide but extremely polarising popularity with a contract with BMG. Until June 2004 he released four major succeeded hit singles and a number-one album, titled "Positive Energien" (2003). However, further efforts failed on the charts after a controversial participations in the German versions of "I'm a Celebrity, Get Me Out of Here!" and "Big Brother" and the release of his flopped motion picture "Daniel – Der Zauberer" (2004).
In 1966 he relocated to Munich, Germany as a company representative, and became fascinated with the subject of German sorcery. He joined a group of Zauberers ("Zauberer" – German for magician, sorcerer, wizard) operating in der Bayrischen Naehe just south of Munich, became an initiate and qualified to receive and don their Saffron Robe. Even though not Wiccan, The Frosts claimed the title and founded the Church and School of Wicca in 1968, which became the first Federally recognised Wiccan church in 1972. It first operated in Missouri, then in North Carolina, and is now centred in West Virginia. The Frosts stepped down as active leaders of the Church in 1980, but continued to be active as clergy and as heads of the School of Wicca. The Church itself as well as several of their publications have repeatedly been criticised for their rituals which many perceive as inappropriate conduct towards children, resulting in numerous public outcries by initiated Wiccans emphasising that apart from using the name, the Frosts' rituals have little in common with Wiccan rituals and lore.