Top 10 similar words or synonyms for aschaffenburger

privilegierte    0.509261

reifensteiner    0.503739

ruderklub    0.503077

porzellanfabrik    0.497813

steinweg    0.496858

nachfolger    0.496377

vormals    0.495888

erinnerungs    0.495298

baugesellschaft    0.493046

waggonfabriken    0.486464

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for aschaffenburger

Article Example
Kaltchev Guitar Duo Ivo and Sofia Kaltchev are artistic directors of the "Aschaffenburger Gitarrentage" and initiated the "International Competition for Chamber Music with Guitar" in Aschaffenburg/Germany.
Guido Dessauer In the early 1950s, Dessauer commissioned a portrait of his father-in-law from Horst Janssen, followed by other portraits of family members. Janssen was able to create his first lithographs using the technical equipment of the Aschaffenburger Buntpapierfabrik.
Jean-Marie Loret During the course of the 1979 Aschaffenburger Historians' Moot, Maser at first kept quiet on the matter. Finally, in his own contribution to the discussion, he abruptly declared a possible illegitimate son of Hitler to be a marginal matter. Joachimsthaler designated this Maser's "own private end goal".
John H. Dessauer He was born Hans Dessauer in Aschaffenburg in a family of industrialists who owned the Aschaffenburger Buntpapierfabrik, a leading coloured paper factory with a long tradition. His parents were Hans Dessauer and his wife Bertha (née Thywissen). The physicist Friedrich Dessauer was an uncle. He had one older half-sister, four brothers and one sister. The physicist Guido Dessauer was his younger brother.
Babenhausen station In the 1920s, work began on rebuilding the station to deal with increasing traffic. The tracks were raised 5 metres and the level crossings over Aschaffenburger and Darmstadter Straße were closed. An underpass was built immediately next to the station building for today’s federal highway B 26. This work was completed in 1928/1929. In 1944, the railways was damaged several times in air raids.
Hans Dessauer Dessauer was born in Aschaffenburg in a family of industrialists who owned the Aschaffenburger Buntpapierfabrik, a leading coloured paper factory with a long tradition. His parents were Philipp Dessauer () and Maria Elisabeth Vossen, a daughter of the paint manufacturer Franz Vossen in Aachen. Dessauer first attended the Gymnasium in Aschaffenburg, then went to RWTH Aachen University in Aachen. Subsequently, he studied chemistry in Freiburg and Munich and received his doctorate there in 1892 with a thesis on pyrazoline and trimethylen derivates. As a student, Dessauer was an active member of Catholic students' associations.
Guido Dessauer Guido Dessauer was born in Aschaffenburg to a family of industrialists who owned the Aschaffenburger Buntpapierfabrik, a leading coloured-paper factory with a long tradition. His parents were Hans Dessauer and Bertha, "née" Thywissen. Dessauer's older brother Hans Dessauer, known as John H. Dessauer. He was a nephew of the scientist Friedrich Dessauer, a member of parliament. Dessauer attended a gymnasium in Aschaffenburg that taught the Greek and Latin languages. Later in life he regretted that he had not learned Hebrew, because he would have liked to read what his Jewish ancestors had written. He studied physics at the University of Munich, and was also interested in art and history. During World War II he worked in aerospace research. Later he was a pioneer in the paper industry and registered more than 30 patents. In 1945, he entered the management of the Aschaffenburger Buntpapierfabrik, becoming its technical managing director in 1951. Beginning in 1970 he directed a research department at another paper producer, Feldmühle AG () in Düsseldorf.
Martin Baldwin Kittel Martin Baldwin Kittel (6 January 1796/7/8 - 1885) known as Martin Balduin, and Baldwin Martin, was born in Aschaffenburg on the 6 January, the year given variously as 1796/7/8, in "humble circumstances". He passed his baccalaureate in 1816, and enrolled to study philosophy at the University of Würzburg. He was made a Doctor of Medicine in Munich in 1822, although he never practiced as a doctor. Three years later, he travelled to Paris to study science, and in 1831 was appointed professor at the Lyceum Aschaffenburger, where he remained until his retirement in 1873. A man of great industry, he also applied himself to the study of botany, geology, local history, and art history.
Horst Janssen In the early 1950s, he received a commission from the paper manufacturer Guido Dessauer for a portrait of his father-in-law, the diplomat Friedrich von Keller, followed by other portraits of family members. Janssen was able to create his first lithographs using the technical equipment of the Aschaffenburger Buntpapierfabrik. His early lithographs were shown in 2000 by the Hamburger Kunsthalle. They included "" (Tree Mound; 1957); his first self-portraits, such as "Selbst-innig" (Intimate with Self; 1966) and poster designs, influenced by Ben Shan, for his own exhibitions. Another self-portrait, "" (Self, singing), shows the artist with wide open mouth, as if expressing "" (profound despair about the world and God), according to a reviewer. He changed a lithograph by Oskar Kokoschka, picturing himself upright, the other of two figures kneeling, titled "" (Oskar loves me like that - Yes!). The exhibition also showed a piece,on which Janssen and his colleague André Thomkins had pictured each other, together with Thomkins' aphorism "" (To not know all means forgive all).