Weimar


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Related to Weimar: Weimar era
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  • noun

Words related to Weimar

a German city near Leipzig

References in periodicals archive ?
Meticulously researched and elegantly written, Kerry Wallachs Passing Illusions makes valuable contributions to German-Jewish studies, German cultural history, and scholarship on the visual culture of the Weimar Republic.
What all these groups shared was hostility to the Weimar Republic and support of volkisch nationalism and anti-Semitism.
Your base in Germany is Weimar and you also stay in the wonderful city of Prague.
Mid-State Industrial has a longstanding reputation in the Tennessee market, with Jim and Anita Weimar having owned and operated the business for over 39 years.
TEHRAN (FNA)- Iran's Southern city of Shiraz and German Eastern city of Weimar have a plan to widen and deepen their relations in various domains, a German daily said.
Gender and the Uncanny in Films of the Weimar Republic
Prinzler sets his book between the first and second World Wars, when the Weimar Republic in Germany became a melting pot for film makers, actors, modern poets, and novelists such as Thomas Mann and Herman Hesse.
In the document(1) that stresses political and military cooperation, the Weimar Triangle (France, Germany and Poland) is mentioned close to a dozen times.
Weimar Thought: A Contested Legacy, Princeton University Press, Princeton, Woodstock, 2013.
This year's Berlinale Retrospective, the Weimar Touch: The International Influence of Weimar Cinema After 1933 puts a neat spin on things by first looking back and then forward some 20 years, focusing on the films of German-speaking emigrants up into the 1950s.
Die Liszt-Bibliothek der Herzogin Anna Amalia Bibliothek ist Teil der weltweit grossten Sammlung von Lisztiana, die heute von der Klassik Stiftung Weimar betreut wird, zu der auch die circa 18.
Weimar publics/Weimar subjects; rethinking the political culture of Germany in the 1920s.
LINES WERE EVERYWHERE IN WEIMAR GERmany-in radically chic art forms, in the facades of bold architectural designs, between political groups.
The quotation is also an apt metaphor for the almost 14-year history of the Weimar Republic, the German government founded in 1919 after World War I and the abdication of the German Kaiser.
As the authors are quick to acknowledge, theirs is not the first attempt to connect Friedrich Nietzsche's philosophical concerns with those of Weimar Classicism.