Top 10 similar words or synonyms for schact

georis    0.776841

luxem    0.775695

torkler    0.772027

lurot    0.768294

potrc    0.766979

egerter    0.763710

richley    0.762857

kaspari    0.762309

steffek    0.752780

joyann    0.751468

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for schact

Article Example
Marshall Schact He corresponded with George Davis Snell, a collge classmate, and Robert Francis.
Marshall Schact Marshall Walter Schacht (September 23, 1905 – November 21, 1956) was an American poet. He was born in Brookline, Massachusetts.
Marshall Schact His work appeared in "Poetry Magazine", the "New Yorker".
Schacht (automobile) Schacht was an American manufacturer of automobile, trucks and fire trucks from 1904 to 1940. The company was started by William and Gustav Schact in Cincinnati, Ohio. Production of automobiles was from 1904 to 1914 with over 8,000 automobiles produced. The company was renamed the G.A. Schacht Motor Truck Company and production of trucks and fire trucks continued until 1940.
Zakat "Zakat", an Islamic practice initiated by the Islamic prophet Muhammad, has played an important role throughout its history. Schact suggests that the idea of zakat may have entered Islam from Judaism, with roots in the Hebrew and Aramaic word "zakut". However, some Islamic scholars disagree that the Qur'anic verses on zakat (or zakah) have roots in Judaism.
List of Transmetropolitan story arcs The first eight pages of this issue feature a page length monologue by a mentally ill person, most likely suffering from schizophrenia, and the last sentence spoken by a sickly looking man on page eight is the title of this issue: There is a Reason. Spider begins to narrate the issue with the words, "More crazy people on the street than there used to be," and he continues to explain why this has happened for two pages before talking to Channon and Yelena in a diner. He takes them for a walk through The City to find another crazy person who witnessed the deviant sexual activity performed by Alan Schact, a representative of The Smiler who helped him get elected through illicit means. Spider continues walking and talking to the Filthy Assistants and explains why stories need to be sought from those who have no true voice to represent themselves in Callahan's America. Spider stares at us one final time at the end of the issue and repeats the mantra of this story: There is a Reason.
Johnny Sauter Sauter was dropped from the No. 70 after the season, and rejoined Phoenix Racing for the 2008 season, where he was released after five races. He has since spent time as a substitute driver for many teams, starting at Las Vegas Motor Speedway, where he was unable to qualify the No. 21 McKee Foods-sponsored Ford. He soon returned to Haas to drive several races in their No. 70, with a best finish of 20th, as well as attempting several races for John Carter. After one-off starts for Fitz Motorsports and Bob Schact in the Nationwide Series, he drove for Curb Agajanian Performance Group and Derrike Cope Racing, but did not complete a race for either team. He also drove one Truck race at Martinsville for SS-Green Light Racing. Sauter returned to the trucks in 2009, replacing Shelby Howard in the No. 13 FunSand-sponsored truck for ThorSport Racing in association with Cary Agajanian. Sauter won his first ever Truck Series race at the Las Vegas, holding off teammate Matt Crafton for the win. Sauter beat Tayler Malsam in the NASCAR Rookie of the Year standings. For 2010, Sauter attempted the No. 35 Chevy for Tommy Baldwin Racing for 3 races and took over the No. 36 ride after Phoenix with little success. He also drove some late-season races for Prism Motorsports in the No. 66 Toyota. He picked up his second career truck win in 2010 at Kansas after a late race collision and save with Ron Hornaday Jr.
Chicago Heights, Illinois On May 20, 1901, many Chicago Heights residents signed a petition asking for the mayor and aldermen to select a board of directors that would be responsible for founding and running a free public library in Chicago Heights. On June 28, 1901, the first library board members were sworn in, including Sam W. Lea, F.W. Schact, W.E. Canady, James Bowie, David Wallace, Joseph Caldwell, C.W. Salisbury, A.J. Sorensen, and A.W. McEldowney. The library was opened in a small room in the new city building on February 20, 1902. That month, the library board wrote to industrialist Andrew Carnegie seeking funds to build a library building in Chicago Heights. In July, the board was notified that Carnegie had proposed $15,000 toward the cost of a library building as long as the city could provide a free site for the building and if the council could promise $1,500 a year to keep the library running. The Carnegie Library in Chicago Heights was designed by Richard E. Schmidt. The library was located at 1627 Halsted Street and opened on September 11, 1903, with a staff of two and 1,643 volumes. A bigger library was eventually needed, and on August 5, 1972, the present building at 15th Street and Chicago Road was opened. The Chicago Heights Free Public Library was a million-dollar building that opened with 60,000 books, records, and other materials.
A Little Treasury of Modern Poetry Gerard Manley Hopkins, Francis Thompson, James Stephens, A. E. Housman, Thomas Hardy, Delmore Schwartz, Vernon Watkins, Stephen Spender, Conrad Aiken, Henry Treece, George Barker, Elizabeth Bishop, T. S. Eliot, Theodore Spencer, Dylan Thomas, W. B. Yeats, Léonie Adams, Yvor Winters, Edwin Muir, W. R. Rodgers, Robert Graves, R. P. Blackmur, Walter de la Mare, W. J. Turner, Robert Frost, Louis MacNeice, Muriel Rukeyser, Albie Huston Evans, Elinor Wylie, Robert Penn Warren, W. H. Davies, Robert Bridges, E. E. Cummings, John Manifold, Geoffrey Grigson, Emily Dickinson, W. H. Auden, Robinson Jeffers, Helen Hoyt, Maxwell Bodenheim, Patrick Orr, Richard Eberhart, Edwin Arlington Robinson, Allen Tate, Edgar Lee Masters, John Crowe Ransom, John Hall Wheelock, Harold Monro, Mark Van Doren, John Peale Bishop, Sidney Keyes, John Berryman, Hart Crane, Frederic Prokosch, Julian Symons, Karl Shapiro, Dunstan Thompson, F. T. Prince, Wilfred Owen, alan Seeger, Roy Fuller, Shaemas O'Sheel, Herbert Read, Winfield Townley Scott, Rupert Brooke, Isaac Rosenberg, Edith Sitwell, Marianne Moore, Rolfe Humphries, Oscar Williams, Jean Garrigue, D. H. Lawrence, Gene Derwood, Alex Comfort, Timothy Corsellis, Alun Lewis, Lawrence Durrell, Archibald MacLeish, John Masefield, Wallace Stevens, Glenway Wescott, Marshall Schact, Edna St. Vincent Millay, Sara Teasdale, Esther Mathews, A. E. Coppard, Louise Bogan, John Thompson, Jr, H. D., James Joyce, Anne Ridler, W. J. Turner, Ezra Pound, Edwin Denby, Michael Roberts, Edward Thomas, John Drinkwater, Edith Wyatt, George Santayana, D. S. Savage, William Empson, Hildegarde Flanner, Edwin Markham, Vachel Lindsay, Ben Maddow, Alfred Hayes, William Carlos Williams, Sarah Norcliffe Cleghorn, Roy Campbell, Terence Heywood, John Davidson, Ralph Hodgson, Rudyard Kipling, Peter Quennell, F. R. Higgins, John Malcolm Brinnin, Frances Cornford, H. H. Lewis, John Betjeman, G. K. Chesterton, E. V. Swart, Philip O'Connor, Ogden Nash, David Daiches, Kenneth Fearing, W. S. Gilbert, Marsden Hartley, Geoffrey Taylor, Gelett Burgess, Gavin Ewart, Arnold Bennett, C. D. B. Ellis, Gertrude Stein, Anthony Euwer, "Emanuel Morgan", Harry Graham, Oliver St. John Gogarty.