Germany

What is Germany known for?


original founder

, 1854) was a German (Germany) physician most famous for reporting the symptoms of what could later be dubbed Graves-Basedow disease, now technically known as exophthalmic goiter. '''James Mayer de Rothschild''' (born '''Jakob Mayer Rothschild''', 15 May 1792 in Frankfurt-am-Main, Germany; died 15 November 1868 in Paris, France) was a French (French people) banker and the original founder of the French branch (Rothschild banking family of France) of the Rothschild family. On 11 July 1824 in Frankfurt-am-Main, Germany, James de Rothschild married his niece Betty Salomon von Rothschild (1805–1886), the daughter of his brother, Salomon Mayer von Rothschild (1774–1855). They had the following children: More recently, Peter Alter discussed integral nationalism in his book "Nationalism", along with its opposite, '''risorgimento nationalism'''. Whereas risorgimento nationalism applies to a nation seeking to establish a state (for example, Greece, Italy, Germany, Poland and Serbia in the 17th century), integral nationalism results after a nation has achieved independence and has established a state. Nazi Germany and fascist (fascism) Italy, according to Alter, were examples of integral nationalism. Some of the qualities that characterise integral nationalism are anti-individualism, statism, radical extremism, right-wing ideology, and aggressive-expansionist militarism. As a traditional pillar industry of Poly Group Corp., international trading business is mainly undertaken by Poly Technologies Inc., both the predecessor of the Poly Group and a backbone enterprise of the Group. Founded in 1984, it is mainly engaged in the import and export business of general merchandise, special equipment and technology. Poly has established business relations with hundreds of enterprises and governmental organizations of nearly 100 countries and regions, including many world famous multinational corporations such as Boeing of the United States, Bombardier Inc. of Canada, Chevron (Chevron Corporation) - Texaco of the United States, Benz (Daimler-Benz) of Germany, Ferrari of Italy, State Corporation 'Rosoboronexport' and Japanese Sagawa Logistic Co., Ltd. It has also established cooperative relations with domestic government departments and many noted companies. '''Sigmund G. Livingston''' (December 27, 1872 – June 13, 1946) was a German (Germany)-born American (United States) Jewish (Judaism) attorney (Lawyer) working in Chicago, Illinois. Livingston was the founder and first president of the Anti-Defamation League, and the author of the book ''Must Men Hate'' (New York and London: Harper & Brothers, 1944). The League's annual Sigmund Livingston Award, which recognizes individuals for outstanding contributions to furthering civil rights and fighting injustice, is named after him as is its Sigmund Livingston fellow ship. *Georgia (Georgia (country)) – Georgian Centre for the Conservation of Wildlife *Germany – German Nature Conservation Society (''Naturschutzbund Deutschland'' or ''NABU'') *Ghana – Ghana Wildlife Society During World War I several German (Germany) prisoners of war who died while in captivity were buried in Chattanooga National Cemetery. After the war, the German government paid to have other POWs disinterred from Hot Springs National Cemetery and moved to Chattanooga. The '''Blohm & Voss (Blohm + Voss) BV 142''' was a German (Germany) civil aircraft developed for the transatlantic air mail service, originally designed for the German national airline ''Lufthansa (Deutsche Luft Hansa)''. The first prototype was flown on 11 October, 1938. '''Ueckermünde''' ( Commons:Category:Germany Wikipedia:Germany Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany


vast art

of Foreign Affairs (France) Minister of Foreign Affairs , Jules Favre. The Germans again seized the château during the occupation of France in World War II and this time, looted its vast art collections. The château remained empty until 1959 when Guy de Rothschild and his new wife, Marie-Hélène de Zuylen van Nyeve (Marie-Hélène de Rothschild) set about refurbishing it. Their efforts saw it once again became the place where European nobility mingled with Hollywood movie stars at grand soirées. In 1975, Guy de Rothschild and his wife charitably donated the château to the chancellery of the University of Paris, and it is now open to the public for guided tours and special events. The society was founded in 1991 and has members from around the world including Australia, Canada, Czech republic, England, Germany, Greece, Scotland and the United States. Commons:Category:Germany Wikipedia:Germany Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany


series publications

-link Gerald Feldman first3 Elisabeth last3 Glaser series Publications of the German Historical Institute chapter Introduction pages 1–20 title Versailles: A Reassessment after 75 Years publisher Cambridge University Press year 1998 isbn 978-0-521-62132-8 Commons:Category:Germany Wikipedia:Germany Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany


experimental projects

worked as a member of Pere Ubu (Pere Ubu (band)) and returned to more experimental projects. In 1983 he recorded a series of monologues and vocal tracks for a collaborative effort with German (Germany) musicians Dieter Moebius and Conny Plank. The recordings were shelved for 15 years but were finally released as ''Ludwig's Law'' in 1998. While living in Germany in 1987, he began collaborating with the German painter Albert Oehlen,


band appearing

Williamson ). In August 1955, Beecher appeared for the first time on national TV with the Comets performing "Rock Around the Clock", and soon afterward was promoted to a full-time member of the band, appearing with the group in the films ''Rock Around the Clock (Rock Around the Clock (film))'' (1956) and ''Don't Knock the Rock'' (1956), as well as several other film appearances: in Germany in 1958, ''Hier bin ich - hier bleib' ich'' ''(Here I Am, Here I Stay)'' (1959) and in Mexico in the early 1960s, such as ''Jóvenes y rebeldes'' (1961) and ''Besito a Papa'' (1961). ''Biddle'' spent March 1942-February 1945 on convoy duty in the Caribbean except for two short periods. She formed part of anti-submarine TG 2. (18 January 1944 – 27 February 1944) and escorted a convoy to North Africa (24 March 1944 – 11 May 1944). During the latter mission, 11–12 April, while fighting off an air attack, she had seven men wounded by a strafing attack by a German (Germany) plane. ''Biddle'' operated off the east coast, March-July 1945, on training exercises with motor torpedo boats. She was reclassified a miscellaneous auxiliary ('''AG-114''') 30 June 1945, and arrived at Boston Navy Yard 15 July for conversion. Her conversion was completed just as the war with Japan ended and she remained at Boston (Boston, Massachusetts) until decommissioned 5 October 1945. She was sold 3 December 1946. Life and work Markstein was born in Berlin, Germany, Bruce Edler, George Markstein, All Movie Guide, but emigrated with his family to England with the rise of Nazism. It is likely that he lived in the United States during his youth,then moved to Britain. Markstein worked as a newspaper reporter for the ''Southport Guardian'' of Southport England in 1947. Markstein later became a journalist for the American military tabloid, ''The Overseas Weekly''. Due to its scandal-driven content, the paper's U.S. G.I. readership referred to the paper as The ''Over Sexed Weekly''. This was noted by ''Time (Time (magazine))'' magazine. The masthead of the newspaper lists Markstein as head of the London desk. Martin rebounded from the Ellis defeat by travelling to Germany to knock out German and European heavyweight champion Karl Mildenberger in 7 rounds. Martin appeared to be back in contention for a title shot when he dropped a decision to California heavyweight Henry Clark (record 14-3-2). He then came back from that defeat to upset and knockout Thad Spencer in 9 rounds. His title quest, however, again was derailed when Martin travelled to Argentina to meet Oscar Bonavena in his home town of Buenos Aires, where he lost by decision. Bonavena went on to fight Frazier for the world title. Music career He was born ''Lukas Fuchs'' in Berlin, Germany in 1922. His father was the philosopher and scholar '''Martin Fuchs (Martin Foss)'''. He and his family moved to Paris in 1933, where he studied piano with Lazare Lévy, composition with Noël Gallon, orchestration with Felix Wolfes, and flute with Louis Moyse. In 1937, he moved with his parents and brother to the United States, where his father (on advice from the Quakers who had taken the family in upon arrival in Philadelphia) changed the family name from Fuchs to '''Foss'''. He studied at the Curtis Institute of Music in Philadelphia, with Isabelle Vengerova (piano), Rosario Scalero (composition) and Fritz Reiner (conducting). Commons:Category:Germany Wikipedia:Germany Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany


fashion culture

of Life '', Tiësto and fashion designer Giorgio Armani collaborated on a limited edition Tiësto T-shirt available at Armani Exchange stores. His single "Sweet Things (Sweet Things (song))" comes with the shirt including an exclusive "A X Remix" by Tom Cloud which shows the great influence Tiësto has in fashion culture.


work rich

they didn't last long. In 1927, he returned to the Soviet Union, where his symbol-laden work, rich in Jewish themes, was declared reactionary by the Soviet regime and its literary critics. As a result, he stopped publishing his original works and earned a living as a journalist. Life and travels Marino himself tells us that he had spent the best part of his life in "Romania", the lands of the Eastern empire (Byzantine Empire); of the Morea he had especially intimate


works online

the sea dykes in Groningen province (Groningen (province)).


low promotion

;''' was never released in New Zealand, and it only managed to peak at No. 39 in Australia. It lasted 5 weeks in the top 50. This is due to low promotion of the single over there. Chart Performance The single peaked and debuted at #8 in the United Kingdom. Despite '''"Ladies Night"''' being Atomic Kitten's first single to not reach the top 5 in over two years since Whole Again topped the charts, it still managed to sell 84,192 copies in the United Kingdom, making it their 7th best selling single in the United Kingdom. It stayed in the top 40 for 8 weeks, 3 of which were in the top 10, making Ladies Night a success in their homeland. Ladies Night peaked at No.14 on the European charts, making it a success. In Spain, it was their only top 10 hit over there, peaking at #3, and lasting 3 weeks in the top 10. The song became a top 20 hit in Ireland (Republic of Ireland), the Netherlands, Belgium (Flanders) (Belgium), Belgium (Wallonia) (Belgium) and Denmark. It also became a top 40 hit in German (Germany) speaking Europe, peaking at No. 33 in Germany, No. 32 in Austria, and No.38 in Switzerland. The song was a huge success in south-east Asia. It debuted at No. 6 in China, and in its second week rose to No. 2 - Its peak position in that country. It last 5 weeks in the top 20, 4 of which were in the top 10. In Taiwan, the song debuted at No. 10, and peaked at No. 4. It lasted 9 weeks in the top 10, making it a huge success in that country. In Oceania, the song didn't do as well as their previous singles. '''"Ladies Night"''' was never released in New Zealand, and it only managed to peak at No. 39 in Australia. It lasted 5 weeks in the top 50. This is due to low promotion of the single over there. thumb Mahindra Scorpio Mahindra Scorpio Jeep (File:2june 2007 569.jpg) in service with the Italy's CNSAS. India's automobile exports have grown consistently and reached $4.5 billion in 2009, with United Kingdom being India's largest export market followed by Italy, Germany, Netherlands and South Africa. Commons:Category:Germany Wikipedia:Germany Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany


life releasing

. The '''Swabian children''' (German: ''Schwabenkinder'') were peasant children taken from poor families in the Alps of Austria and Switzerland to work on German (Germany) farms. They were taken in Spring and brought to the child markets in Germany, mainly in upper Swabia, where they would be purchased by farmers for the season. The use of Swabian children as workers was most popular in the 19th century. Meanwhile, Krematorij continued its creative life, releasing several more

Germany

'''Germany''' ( with a largely temperate seasonal climate. Its capital (capital city) and largest city (List of cities in Germany by population) is Berlin. Germany is a major economic and political power (Great power) and traditionally a leader in many cultural, theoretical and technical fields.

With 80.7 million inhabitants, Germany is the most populous member state in the European Union. After the United States, it is also the second most popular migration destination (Immigration to Germany) in the world. Germany has the world's fourth-largest economy by nominal GDP (List of countries by GDP (nominal)) and the fifth-largest by PPP (List of countries by GDP (PPP)). As a global leader in several industrial and technological sectors, it is both the world's third-largest exporter (List of countries by exports) and third-largest importer (List of countries by imports) of goods. It is a developed country with a very high standard of living (List of countries by Human Development Index), featuring comprehensive social security (Welfare in Germany) that includes the world's oldest universal health care (Healthcare in Germany) system. Known for its rich cultural (Culture of Germany) and political (Politics of Germany) history (History of Germany), Germany has been the home of many influential philosophers (German philosophy), artists (German art), musicians (Music of Germany), cineasts (Cinema of Germany), entrepreneurs (List of Germans#Company founders), scientists and inventors (Science and technology in Germany). Germany was a founding member of the European Communities in 1957, which became the European Union in 1993. It is part of the Schengen Area, and has been a member of the Eurozone since 1999. Germany is a member of the United Nations, NATO, the G8, the G20 (G-20 major economies), the OECD (Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development) and the Council of Europe.

Various Germanic tribes have occupied what is now northern Germany and southern Scandinavia since classical antiquity. A region named Germania was documented (Germania (book)) by the Romans (Ancient Rome) before AD 100. During the Migration Period that coincided with the decline of the Roman Empire, the Germanic tribes expanded southward and established kingdoms throughout much of Europe. Beginning in the 10th century, German territories formed a central part of the Holy Roman Empire. The Latin name ''Sacrum Imperium'' (Holy Empire) is documented as far back as 1157. The Latin name ''Sacrum Romanum Imperium'' (Holy Roman Empire) was first documented in 1254. The full name "Holy Roman Empire of the German Nation" (''Heiliges Römisches Reich Deutscher Nation'') dates back to the 15th century. During the 16th century, northern German regions became the centre of the Protestant Reformation. The rise of Pan-Germanism inside the German Confederation, which had been occupied by France (French period) during the Napoleonic Wars, resulted in the unification of most of the German states (unification of Germany) in 1871 into the Prussian-dominated German Empire. As a result of the military defeat in World War I, and the German Revolution of 1918–1919, the Empire was replaced by the parliamentary Weimar Republic. The establishment (Machtergreifung) of the Third Reich, or Nazi Regime (Nazi Germany), in 1933 eventually led to World War II and the Holocaust. In 1945, the remnants (Flensburg government) of the Nazi regime surrendered (Surrender of Germany) to the Allied Powers (Allies of World War II). Over the next few years, Germany lost more of its territory (Former eastern territories of Germany) and was divided by the victors into Allied occupation zones (Allied-occupied Germany), and evolved into two states, East Germany and West Germany. On 3 October 1990 (German Unity Day), the country was reunified (German reunification), regaining full sovereignty about six months later.

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