Top 10 similar words or synonyms for literarischen

philosophischen    0.875778

wirken    0.874579

geschichtlichen    0.874192

teutschen    0.869361

festgabe    0.869069

memoiren    0.868962

einfachen    0.868879

voraussetzungen    0.868717

deutung    0.868311

strukturen    0.868120

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for literarischen

Article Example
Levin Ludwig Schücking His book "Die Soziologie der Literarischen Geschmacksbildung" (München: Rösl & Cie.,1923) won international recognition (English translation: "The Sociology of Literary Taste" London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trubner & Co. Ltd., 1945).
Reclam On 1 October 1828 Anton Philipp Reclam founded his own publishing house, first named "Verlag des literarischen Museums". When he sold the library in 1837, the company was renamed "Philipp Reclam jun." Two years later, he also acquired a Leipzig print shop and became able to market his publishing programme in large numbers. However, the democratic tendencies earned him a sales ban in the lands of the Austrian Empire and a prison sentence by a Leipzig court for publishing a German translation of Thomas Paine's "The Age of Reason" ("Das Zeitalter der Vernunft").
Friedrich von Logau Logau's "Sinngedichte" were rediscovered and edited in 1759 by Gotthold Ephraim Lessing and Karl Wilhelm Ramler, who first drew attention to their merits; a second edition appeared in 1791. A critical edition was published in 1872 by G. Eitner, who also edited a selection of Logau's epigrams for the "Deutsche Dichter des XVII. Jahrhunderts" (vol. iii, 1870); there is also a selection by F.L. Oesterley in "Kũrschners Deutsche Nationalliteratur", vol. xxviii. (1885). See H. Denker, "Beitrage zur literarischen Würdigung Logaus" (1889); W. Heuschkel, "Untersuchungen über Ramlers and Lessings Bearbeitung Logauscher Sinngedichte" (1901).
Lithuanian Literary Society It was established on October 14, 1879 in Tilsit by members of the Lithuanian Circle fellowship ("Litauisches Kränzschen"). Society members published scientific studies on the Lithuanian language and culture, collected and published examples of folklore (songs, fairy tales, etc.), collected samples of folk art and exhibited them in German institutions. From 1880 to 1912, the society published 31 issues of its journal "Mitteilungen der Litauischen literarischen Gesellschaft". It also published 11 books. However, the society did not take a more active role in the Lithuanian National Revival: instead of trying to actively encourage and revive Lithuanian culture, it had a more fatalistic outlook and sought to record and preserve samples of what it considered to be a dying cultural heritage. Therefore, Lithuanian activists established their own societies and publications. However, Lithuanians did not establish their own learned society until 1907 when Jonas Basanavičius established the Lithuanian Scientific Society.
Lamprecht The "Alexanderlied" with German translation was first edited by Heinrich Weismann (2 vols., Frankfurt, 1850); the best edition is by Karl Kinzel in "Germanistische Handbibliothek", ed. Zacher, VI (Halle, 1884). The Vorau manuscript was edited by Joseph Diemer in "Deutsche Gedichte des 11. und 12. Jahrhunderts" (Vienna, 1849), the Strasburg manuscript by Hans Ferdinand Massmann in "Deutsche Gedichte des 11. und 12. Jahrhunderts" (Quedlinburg, 1837), and the Basle manuscript by Richard Maria Werner (Stuttgart, 1882) in "Bibliothek des Literarischen Vereins in Stuttgart", CLIV. Selections were edited by Paul Hermann Eduard Piper in "Die Spielmannsdichtung", II, 2; in "Kürschners Deutsche National Litteratur", II, pp. 116–82. A modern German translation by Richard Eduard Ottmann appeared in "Hendels Bibliothek der Gesamtlitteratur" (Halle, 1898).
Wolfgang Victor Ruttkowski His dissertation was published by Francke in Bern and immediately made his name in the scholarly world. He accepted a guest professorship at Tokyo University (1972–74). There he found time to pursue his interest in "audience-related" literature, of which the cabaret song is the most obvious example. But he also studied all types of artists, from the first Greek authors to contemporary international psychological literature, combining this interest with psychology of stratification of personalities. This led to the publication of his second and third works: "Literary Genres" ("Die Literarischen Gattungen", Francke, 1968) and "Types and Strata" ("Typen und Schichten", Francke, 1978). At this time (1972–74) he was teaching at New York University.
Johann Schiltberger The work was first edited at Augsburg, about 1460; four other editions appeared in the 15th century, and six in the 16th; in the 19th the best were K. F. Neumann's (Munich, 1859), P. Bruun's (Odessa, 1866, with Russian commentary, in the Records of the Imperial University of New Russia, vol. i.), and V. Langmantel's (Tübingen, 1885); "Hans Schiltbergers Reisebuch," in the 172nd volume of the "Bibliothek des literarischen Vereins" in Stuttgart. See also the English (Hakluyt Society) version, "The Bondage and Travels of Johann Schiltberger ...", trans. by Buchan Telfer with notes by P. Bruun (London, 1879); Joseph von Hammer-Purgstall, "Berechtigung d. orientalischen Namen Schiltbergers," in "Denkschriften d. Konigl. Akad. d. Wissenschaften" (vol. ix., Munich, 1823–1824); R. Röhricht, "Bibliotheca geographica Palaestinae" (Berlin, 1890, pp. 103–104); C. R. Beazley, "Dawn of Modern Geography", iii. 356–378, 550, 555.
Jonas Basanavičius After his graduation in spring 1879, Basanavičius traveled back to Lithuania and had a few patients in Ožkabaliai, Vilkaviškis and Aleksotas. He returned to Moscow in October 1879 hoping to establish his private practice, but soon he accepted a lucrative proposal from the Principality of Bulgaria to become the head of a hospital in Lom Palanka, a town of about 8,000 inhabitants. After arrival in late January 1880, he found a run-down hospital located in a former hotel and energetically took measures to construct a new building, establish outpatient service, and combat perception that the hospital was a place to die rather than to get well. In 1880, the hospital had 522 inpatients and 1,144 outpatients compared to just 19 patients during 1879. The position paid well, expenses were low, so he was able to quickly repay debts and accumulate savings. Basanavičius also wrote medical research articles, liberal political articles supporting Bulgarian politician Petko Karavelov, and cultural articles for Prussian Lithuanian press, including "Tilžės Keleivis", "Lietuwißka Ceitunga", "Mitteilungen der Litauischen literarischen Gesellschaft". However, these publications were too much under German control and did not satisfy growing needs of Lithuanian activists. Basanavičius contemplated establishing a truly Lithuanian newspaper.
John Brown (doctor) Jacob Friedrich Ludwig Lentin’s "Medizinische Bemerkungen auf ein literarischen Reise durch Deutschland" (1800) talked about German medicine being dominated by the struggles of Brunonians and "anti-Brunonian terrorists." There are also reports of 400 students rioting in a dispute between the two sides in the German university city of Göttingen in 1802. One critic of John Brown's theory was August von Kotzebue, who wrote plays to reflect his disdain for this theory of medicine. In his plays he would portray Brunonianism and doctors who practiced this method in a negative light. Magazines and newspapers in Germany also reflected varying ideas on John Brown's system, some positive and some negative and critical. Röschalub's "Magazin" would support Brunonian medicine and promoted the system amidst criticisms from other publications at the time. Discussion on John Brown began to cease after 1809 with the end of Röschalub's "Magazin". During a typhoid outbreak in 1813-1814 Brown's Brunonian medicine was briefly referenced as Germans attempted to remedy the illness. By 1817, however, the German historian of medicine Kurt Sprengel suggested that Brunonian medicine "has very few supporters." Once again, Brunonian medicine came back in the 1820s, and was in the spotlight again as Broussais rose to fame. Broussais, a French physician, was becoming very popular in the beginning of the 1820s and his medicinal theory was based on John Brown's own Brunonian medicine. Brown had also become a famous historical figure in Germany by 1846, when Bernard Hirschel published a study on his sytem and the effects of Brunonian medicine. However, Brunonianism began to decline as physicians did not believe is adequately provided a scientific explanation to diseases and illnesses.