Places Known For

poetry romantic


Ulyanovsk

education and teacher *Ivan Goncharov (1812–1891), novelist and author of Oblomov *Alexander Pushkin(1799–1837), author, playwright, and poet of the Romantic (Romantic poetry) era *Nikolay Karamzin (1766–1826), writer, poet, historian, and critic *Andrey Sakharov (1921–1989), nuclear physicist, dissident, and human rights activist *Alexander Kerensky (1881–1970), 2nd Prime Minister of the Russian Provisional Government *Pyotr Chardynin (1873–1934), movie


Ljubljana

( ) downward to Prešeren Square and is lined with bars and stores


Slovenia

2009-08-26 accessdate 2012-03-09 ;Literary history History of Slovene literature begun in the 16th century with Primož Trubar and other Protestant Reformers (Protestant Reformation in the Slovene Lands). Poetry in the Slovene language achieved its highest level with the Romantic (Romantic poetry) poet France Prešeren (1800–1849). In the 20th century, the Slovene literary fiction went through several periods: the beginning of the century was marked by the authors


Vienna

Viennese periodical. In the autumn, Hesse released his first small volume of poetry, ''Romantic Songs.'' In 1897, a published poem of his, "Grand Valse," drew him a fan letter. It was from Helene Voigt, who the next year married Eugen Diederichs, a young publisher. To please his wife, Diederichs agreed to publish Hesse's collection of prose entitled ''One Hour After Midnight'' in 1898 (although it is dated 1899). Freedman(1978) pp. 78-80 Both works were a business failure. In two years, only 54 of the 600 printed copies of ''Romantic Songs'' were sold, and ''One Hour After Midnight'' received only one printing and sold sluggishly. Furthermore, Hesse "suffered a great shock" when his mother disapproved of "Romantic Songs" on the grounds that they were too secular and even "vaguely sinful." Freedman(1978), p. 79 * Hellenic Seaways operate their Flying Dolphins service over many routes in the Aegean (Aegean Sea), between the Cycladic islands (Cyclades), Saronic Gulf islands such as Aegina and Poros and Athens. * ''Meteor'' (2), ''Polesye'' (4) and ''Voskhod'' (3) hydrofoil types operate in Hungary. MAHART PassNave Ltd. operates scheduled hydrofoil liners between Budapest, Bratislava and Vienna, inland liners between Budapest and the Danube Bend, and theme cruises to Komárom, Solt, Kalocsa and Mohács. * Russian hydrofoils of the ''Kometa'' type operated on the Bulgarian Black Sea Coast connecting Varna, Nesebar, Burgas, Sozopol, Primorsko, and Tsarevo, and ''Raketa'' and ''Meteor'' models served the Bulgarian Danube ports between Rousse and Vidin. Both services were discontinued in the 1990s but may be reopened. In numismatics Hercules has been the main motif of many collector coins and medals, the most recent one is the 20 euro Baroque Silver coin (Euro gold and silver commemorative coins (Austria)#2002 coinage) issued on September 11, 2002. The obverse side of the coin shows the Grand Staircase in the town palace of Prince Eugene of Savoy in Vienna, currently the Austrian Ministry of Finance. Gods and demi-gods hold its flights, while Hercules stands at the turn of the stairs. In the secret Oñate treaty, the Austrian and Spanish Habsburgs settled their mutual claims. The Spanish Habsburgs died out in 1700 (prompting the War of the Spanish Succession), as did the last male of the Austrian Habsburg line in 1740 (prompting the War of the Austrian Succession), and finally the last female of the Habsburg male line in 1780. The heiress of the last Austrian Habsburgs (Maria Theresa (Maria Theresa of Austria)) had married Francis Stephan (Francis I, Holy Roman Emperor), Duke of Lorraine, Maria Theresa was originally engaged to Léopold Clément of Lorraine (Léopold Clément, Hereditary Prince of Lorraine), older brother of Francis Stephan (both of them were great-grandchildren of Habsburg Emperor Ferdinand III (Ferdinand III, Holy Roman Emperor), but from different empresses) and their descendants carried on the Habsburg tradition from Vienna under the dynastic name Habsburg-Lorraine, although technically a new ruling house came into existence in the Austrian territories, the House of Lorraine (see Dukes of Lorraine family tree). It is thought that extensive intra-family marriages within both lines contributed to their extinctions. Boutique hotels are typically hotels with a unique environment or intimate setting. Some hotels have gained their renown through tradition, by hosting significant events or persons, such as Schloss Cecilienhof in Potsdam, Germany, which derives its fame from the Potsdam Conference of the World War II allies Winston Churchill, Harry Truman and Joseph Stalin in 1945. The Taj Mahal Palace & Tower in Mumbai is one of India's most famous and historic hotels because of its association with the Indian independence movement. Some establishments have given name to a particular meal or beverage, as is the case with the Waldorf Astoria (Waldorf-Astoria Hotel) in New York City, United States where the Waldorf Salad was first created or the Hotel Sacher in Vienna, Austria, home of the Sachertorte. Others have achieved fame by association with dishes or cocktails created on their premises, such as the Hotel de Paris where the crêpe Suzette was invented or the Raffles Hotel in Singapore, where the Singapore Sling cocktail was devised. Common methods of Internet access in homes include dial-up, landline broadband (Broadband Internet access) (over coaxial cable, fiber optic or copper wires), Wi-Fi, satellite (Satellite Internet) and 3G 4G technology cell phones (mobile phone). Public places to use the Internet include libraries and Internet cafes, where computers with Internet connections are available. There are also Internet access points (Internet kiosk) in many public places such as airport halls and coffee shops, in some cases just for brief use while standing. Various terms are used, such as "public Internet kiosk", "public access terminal", and "Web payphone". Many hotels now also have public terminals, though these are usually fee-based. These terminals are widely accessed for various usage like ticket booking, bank deposit, online payment etc. Wi-Fi provides wireless access to computer networks, and therefore can do so to the Internet itself. Hotspots (Hotspot (Wi-Fi)) providing such access include Wi-Fi cafes (Wi-Fi#Internet access), where would-be users need to bring their own wireless-enabled devices such as a laptop or PDA (Personal Digital Assistant). These services may be free to all, free to customers only, or fee-based. A hotspot need not be limited to a confined location. A whole campus or park, or even an entire city can be enabled. Grassroots efforts have led to wireless community networks. Commercial Wi-Fi services covering large city areas are in place in London, Vienna, Toronto, San Francisco, Philadelphia, Chicago and Pittsburgh. The Internet can then be accessed from such places as a park bench. Wikipedia:Vienna Commons:Category:Vienna


Poland

''' ( ; Paris, France, 19 February 1812 – 23 February 1859, Paris, France), a Polish (Poland) count, is traditionally ranked with Mickiewicz (Adam Mickiewicz) and Słowacki (Juliusz Slowacki) as one of Poland's Three National Bards (Three Bards) — the trio of great Romantic (Romantic poetry) poets who influenced national consciousness during the period of Poland's political bondage. In 1948 the family moved to Poland and settled down in a one


Norway

. '''Olav Aukrust''' (21 January 1883 – 3 November 1929) was a Norwegian (Norway) poet and teacher. He was born in Lom (Lom, Norway) and wrote poems with a renewed national romantic (Romantic Poetry) style. His use of rural dialect contributed to the growth of Nynorsk as a literary language. * An Icelandic version of the show, ''Tekinn'', hosted by Auðunn Blöndal, premiered on Sirkus TV in fall 2006. * A Norwegian (Norway) version, ''Lurt av Karlsen


Germany

industries. Norfolkline operated logistics services providing refrigerated transportation (reefer) of goods by road, rail, and sea from locations across Europe with routes from to Belgium, Denmark, the United Kingdom, Finland, France, Germany, Ireland, Italy, Norway, Sweden, Switzerland, and the Netherlands. '''Gottlob Wilhelm Burmann''' (1737–1805) was a German (Germany) Romantic poet (Romantic poetry) and lipogrammatist. He is best known for his dislike of the letter R. The letter does not appear in any of his 130 poems. John Robinson Pierce, Symbols, Signals, And Noise: The Nature and Process of Communication (1962), p. 48. He is even said to have eliminated it from his daily speech, refusing to say his last name for over seventeen years. ''Lipogrammatic Works of Fiction'' by 'Forthright'. The Phrontistery; retrieved 14 February 2009. '''Mathias Abel''' (born 22 June 1981 in Kaiserslautern, Rhineland-Palatinate) is a German (Germany) footballer (Association football) who plays for 1. FC Kaiserslautern as a defender (Defender (association football)). Commons:Category:Germany Wikipedia:Germany Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany


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