Verlag Ferdinand Schöningh

Verlag Ferdinand Schöningh is a German publishing house founded in the Nineteenth Century founded by Ferdinand Schöningh.[1] It is based in Paderborn.

The publishing house focuses on the fields of contemporary history, academic theology, philosophy, philology and pedagogy. It published a number of Catholic works, including works by Friedrich Wilhelm Weber and Luise Hensel.

References

  1. ^ Wikisource-logo.svg Herbermann, Charles, ed. (1913). "Schöningh" . Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton Company.

External links

Official website

Albert Willimsky

Albert Willimsky (29 December 1890—22 February 1940) was a German Roman Catholic priest active in resistance movement against the National Socialism, martyred in the Sachsenhausen concentration camp.

Bernd Wegner

Bernd Wegner (born 1949) is a German historian who specialised in military history and the history of Nazism. He is Professor of Modern History at the Helmut Schmidt University in Hamburg, Germany, the position he's held since 1997.

Wegner is a contributor to the seminal work Germany and the Second World War from the Military History Research Office (MGFA). His book on the Waffen-SS, published in English as The Waffen-SS: Organization, Ideology and Function by Blackwell Publishing, has been issued in Germany in nine editions (the latest being 2010) and is considered to be the standard work on the history of the Waffen-SS; concentrating on the pre-war years.

Cologne Cathedral Window

The Cologne Cathedral Window (German: Kölner Dom) is the stained glass window in the south transept of the Cologne Cathedral designed by Cologne artist Gerhard Richter. On a surface of 106 square metres 11.263 glass squares in 72 colours of 9,6 cm × 9.6cm were randomly arranged. The window was inaugurated on August 25, 2007 as part of a Eucharistic celebration; the abstract execution was both celebrated and strongly criticized.

DFC Prag

The Deutscher Fußball-Club Prag, commonly known as DFC Prag, is a football club based in Prague, Czech Republic. The club was refounded in 2016, in the tradition of the German-Jewish football club of the same name founded on 25 May 1896. The original club played in the city of Prague which, at the time of the club's founding, was the capital of the Kingdom of Bohemia in Austria-Hungary. The original club was formed by German Jews from the football department of Deutscher Eis- und Ruder-Club Regatta Prag established in 1891.

Georg Ludwig Jochum

Georg Ludwig Jochum (sometimes hyphenated as Georg-Ludwig Jochum) (10 December 1909 – 1 November 1970) was a German conductor and younger brother of better-known conductor Eugen Jochum.

He was born in Babenhausen near Augsburg, Germany. After studies in Munich, in 1932 he was appointed General Music Director of the city of Münster. This made him the youngest orchestral chief in Germany. Like his brother, he is especially associated with the music of Anton Bruckner. He died in Mülheim, Germany.

Great Awakening

The Great Awakening refers to a number of periods of religious revival in American Christian history. Historians and theologians identify three or four waves of increased religious enthusiasm occurring between the early 18th century and the late 20th century. Each of these "Great Awakenings" was characterized by widespread revivals led by evangelical Protestant ministers, a sharp increase of interest in religion, a profound sense of conviction and redemption on the part of those affected, an increase in evangelical church membership, and the formation of new religious movements and denominations.

The Awakenings all resulted from powerful preaching that gave listeners a sense of personal guilt and of their need of salvation by Christ. Some of the influential people during the Great Awakening were George Whitfield, Jonathan Edwards, and Gilbert Tennent, and some of the influential groups during the Great Awakening were the New Lights and the Old Lights. Pulling away from ritual and ceremony, the Great Awakening made religion intensely personal to the average person by fostering a deep sense of spiritual conviction of personal sin and need for redemption, and by encouraging introspection and a commitment to a new standard of personal morality. It brought Christianity to African-American slaves and was an apocalyptic event in New England that challenged established authority. It incited rancor and division between old traditionalists who insisted on the continuing importance of ritual and doctrine, and the new revivalists, who encouraged emotional involvement and personal commitment. It had a major impact in reshaping the Congregational church, the Presbyterian church, the Dutch Reformed Church, and the German Reformed denomination, and strengthened the small Baptist and Methodist denominations. It had little impact on Anglicans and Quakers. Unlike the Second Great Awakening, which began about 1800 and reached out to the unchurched, the First Great Awakening focused on people who were already church members. It changed their rituals, their piety, and their self-awareness.

Josef Frings

Josef Richard Frings (6 February 1887 – 17 December 1978), was a German Cardinal of the Catholic Church. He served as Archbishop of Cologne from 1942 to 1969. Considered a significant figure in Catholic resistance to Nazism, he was elevated to the cardinalate in 1946 by Pope Pius XII.

Josef Lenzel

Josef Lenzel (21 April 1890 – 3 July 1942) was a German Roman Catholic priest active in resistance movement against the National Socialism, who died in the Dachau concentration camp where he had been sent as a result of his work with Polish forced labourers.

Military History Working Group

The Military History Working Group (Arbeitskreis Militärgeschichte, AKM) is a German professional association and research network formed in 1995 in Freiburg. It focuses on the interdisciplinary war studies and military history.

The Group's activities are coordinated out of the Historical Institute of the University of Bern. Initially chaired by historian Wilhelm Deist, it is chaired by historian Stig Förster as of 2017. In cooperation with Verlag Ferdinand Schöningh, the association produces the War in History (book series) (Krieg in der Geschichte).

Peter Lieb

Peter Lieb (born 1974) is a German military historian who specialises in the history of Nazi Germany and World War II. He held positions at Institute of Contemporary History, Royal Military Academy Sandhurst and Center for Military History and Social Sciences of the Bundeswehr. Widely published in the field, Lieb specialises in the Western theatre of World War II.

Qubbet el-Hawa

Qubbet el-Hawa is a site on the western bank of the Nile, opposite Aswan. The name is derived from the dome of the tomb of an Islamic sheikh, but archaeologically, it is usually understood as referring to the site of the tombs of the officials lined up on artificial terraces below the summit of the Nile bank upon which the Islamic tomb stands.

Reichswehr

The Reichswehr (English: Realm Defence) formed the military organisation of Germany from 1919 until 1935, when it was united with the new Wehrmacht (Defence Force).

Siedlce

Siedlce [Polish pronunciation: ['ɕɛdlt͡sɛ] (listen)] (Yiddish: שעדליץ‎ Shedlits, Russian: Седлец Sedlets) is a city in eastern Poland with 76,585 inhabitants (as of 2014). Situated in the Masovian Voivodeship (since 1999), previously the city was the capital of a separate Siedlce Voivodeship (1975–1998). Siedlce lies between two small rivers, the Muchawka and the Helenka, along European route E30. It is the fourth largest city of the Voivodeship, and the seat of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Siedlce. Siedlce is a local educational, cultural and business center.

Vereinigte Stahlwerke

The Vereinigte Stahlwerke AG (VSt or Vestag, United Steelworks) was a German industrial conglomerate producing coal, iron, and steel in the interbellum and during World War II.

Founded in 1926, economic pressures (decreasing prices and excess capacities) led to the union of several companies, including Thyssen AG, Phoenix AG für Bergbau und Hüttenbetrieb, Rheinische Stahlwerke, Rhein-Elbe-Union GmbH, Deutsch-Luxemburgische Bergwerks- und Hütten-AG, Bochumer Verein, and Gelsenkirchener Bergwerks-AG. This group united of most German iron, steel and coal producers but did not include Hoesch AG, Krupp AG, Klöckner-Werke, Gutehoffnungshütte, and Mannesmann.The company was headquartered in Düsseldorf. During the 1930s, VSt was one of the biggest German companies and, at times, also the largest steel producer in Europe. With up to about 250,000 workers, it produced about 40% of the steel and 20% of the coal produced in Germany. Chief executive officer (chief of the Vorstand) was initially Albert Vögler, until 1935. He was succeeded (1935−1943) as CEO by Ernst Poensgen, descendant of the Rhenish industrial family Poensgen and cofounder of the "Vereinigte Stahlwerke AG" in 1926. Fritz Thyssen was chairman of the board (Aufsichtsrat).In 1932, as a result of the effects of the Great Depression, part of the company was nationalized to prevent bankruptcy. The Weimar government bought stock valued at 25 million Reichsmark (RM) for 99 million RM. This transaction like the similar Gelsenberg affair led to a public outcry. According to Heinrich Brüning the company then went on to support the Nazi party with 500,000 RM for the 1932 elections. The Nazi government re-privatized the stocks four years later so that the Vst achieved a net win of 33 million RM. The Vst became a major contributor in supplying materiel and munitions to the war effort. However, as the Vst was unable to fulfill the demands of the Nazi government, another steelwork, the Reichswerke Hermann Göring were founded in Salzgitter.During World War II, most of the production facilities were destroyed by bombing, and after the war, the company was dismantled. From the residuals several companies were founded in the Federal Republic of Germany after 1951, including Hörder Bergwerks- und Hütten-Verein, August Thyssen-Hütte AG, Rheinstahl, and Bochumer Verein.

Verlag

Verlag is the German language word for "publisher". It occurs in the name of several German, Austrian and Swiss publishing firms, including:

Akademie Verlag, a German scientific and academic publishing company, founded in 1946 in the Soviet-occupied Eastern part of divided Berlin to facilitate the publication of works by and for the German Academy of Sciences Berlin

Arovell Verlag, an Austrian publishing house for contemporary literature. It has been founded in 1991 by the Austrian writer, artist and musician Paul Jaeg. Today, Jaeg is still the directing proprietor, while Thomas Gamsjäger is CEO

Berenberg Verlag, a German publishing company in Berlin, founded in 2004 by Heinrich von Berenberg-Gossler, a member of the Berenberg-Gossler banking dynasty and son of the banker, Baron Heinrich von Berenberg-Gossler

Bertz + Fischer Verlag, a publishing house located in Berlin, Germany. It was founded in 1996 by Dieter Bertz and Katrin Fischer and specializes in film books and English audiobooks

Birkhäuser Verlag

Bruno Gmünder Verlag, a German company and a book publishing house which specializes in LGBT fiction and non-fiction books as well as photo and art books for the gay community

Carl Hanser Verlag, a German publishing house, established in 1928 by Carl Hanser in Munich. Among the authors he published are Herta Müller, Martin Mosebach, Reinhard Jirgl, and David Grossman

Carl Heymanns Verlag, a legal, specialized publishing house with its seat in Cologne, Germany

Carlsen Verlag, a subsidiary of the homonymous Danish publishing house which in turn belongs to the Swedish media company Bonnier

Eher Verlag

Ernst Wasmuth Verlag a publisher of art and architectural books, founded in 1872, noted for the Wasmuth Portfolio

Franz Steiner Verlag, a German academic publishing house, with headquarters in Stuttgart

Franzis Verlag, a German publisher based in Haar, Germany and part of the WEKA-Verlagsgruppe

G. Henle Verlag, a German publishing house that specializes in Urtext editions of sheet music

Grabert Verlag, one of the largest and best-known extreme-right publishing houses in the Federal Republic of Germany

Harrassowitz Verlag, a German academic publishing house, based in Wiesbaden

Homeyer Verlag Leipzig, a German publishing house in Leipzig and Erfurt, Germany

K. G. Saur Verlag, a German publisher that specializes in reference information for libraries. The publishing house, founded by Karl Saur, is owned by Walter de Gruyter and is based in Munich

Kitab-Verlag, a publishing house in Klagenfurt, Austria

Männerschwarm Verlag, a German company and a book publishing house which specialises in LGBT fiction and non-fiction

Metropol Verlag, a German publishing house, established in 1988 and generally acknowledged as one of the leading publishers on the Nazi era and the history of the GDR

Michael Imhof Verlag, a German publishing company in Petersberg, Hesse

Moeck Musikinstrumente + Verlag, a leading German manufacturer of recorders and a music publisher

Passagen Verlag, founded in 1985 in Vienna by Peter Engelmann

Paul Zsolnay Verlag, an Austrian publishing company

Piper Verlag, a German publisher based in Munich, printing both fiction and non-fiction works

Promedia Verlag, an Austrian publishing house established in 1983

Rotpunktverlag, a Swiss publisher based in Zürich

Rowohlt Verlag, a publishing house based in Reinbek and also Hamburg and Berlin, part of the Georg von Holtzbrinck Group (since 1982). The company was created in 1908 in Leipzig by Ernst Rowohlt

S. Fischer Verlag, founded in 1886 by Samuel Fischer in Berlin and is a leading German address for literary publications and fiction

Schocken Books, a publishing company that was established in Berlin with a publishing office in Prague in 1931 by the Schocken Department Store owner Salman Schocken

Shaker Verlag, a German publishing house located in Maastricht and Herzogenrath (postal address Aachen)

Springer Science+Business Media, formerly Springer-Verlag

Suhrkamp Verlag, a German publishing house, established in 1950 and generally acknowledged as one of the leading European publishers of fine literature

Tandem Verlag, a publishing company in Germany, and is one of the country's leading wholesalers and distributors of print and electronic media products

Tecklenborg Verlag, a publishing house based in Steinfurt, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany

Transcript Verlag, Bielefeld

Ullstein Verlag, founded by Leopold Ullstein in 1877 at Berlin and is one of the largest publishing companies of Germany. It published newspapers like B.Z. and Berliner Morgenpost and books through its subsidiaries Ullstein Buchverlage and Propyläen

Verlag Anton Saurwein, an independent German academic publishing house specialising in the publication of titles in the field of pre-Columbian Americanist research

Verlag Die Schmiede, an avant garde literature publishing house in the 1920s in Berlin. It published works by Franz Kafka, Alfred Döblin, Joseph Roth, Rudolf Leonhard, and many more. Most of its dust jackets have been designed by George Salter, the later US citizen

Verlag Der Strom

Verlag Dr. Mueller

Verlag Ferdinand Schöningh, a German publishing house founded in the Nineteenth Century founded by Ferdinand Schöningh. It is based in Paderborn.

Verlag Freies Geistesleben & Urachhaus, a publishing company based in Stuttgart, publishing under the imprints of Verlag Freies Geistesleben and Verlag Urachhaus

Verlag Friedrich Pfeil

Verlag für Geowissenschaften Berlin, a German scientific publisher of titles relating to the geological sciences, founded in 1998

Verlag Herder, a publishing company started by the Herders, a German family. The company focuses primarily on Catholic topics of ecclesiology, Christian mysticism, women's studies, and the development of younger Catholic theologians

Westend Verlag, publishing house was founded in January 2004 in Frankfurt am Main

Westermann Verlag, a German publishing firm, founded in the 19th century by George Westermann (23 February 1810 in Leipzig; 7 September 1879 in Wiesbaden). Several other generations of the Westermann succeeded him

Wiley-VCH, a German publisher owned by John Wiley & Sons since 1996

Walter Harzer

Walter Harzer (September 29, 1912 – May 29, 1982) was a German SS commander during the Nazi era. He commanded the SS Division Hohenstaufen and SS Polizei Division.

After the war, Harzer became active in HIAG, a lobby group established by senior Waffen-SS men in 1951 in West Germany. He acted as the organisation's official historian, coordinating the writing and publications of revisionist unit histories, which appears in German via the Munin Verlag imprint.

War in History (book series)

War in History (Krieg in der Geschichte, KRiG) is a German non-fiction book series established in 1999. Published by Verlag Ferdinand Schöningh, it focuses on the latest research in military history. The editors include historians Stig Förster of the University of Bern, Bernhard R. Kroener of the University of Potsdam, Bernd Wegner of the Helmut Schmidt University and Michael Werner (historian) of the École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales.

Westermann Verlag

Westermann Verlag (English: "Westermann Publishing") is a German publishing firm, founded in the 19th century in Braunschweig, Duchy of Brunswick by George Westermann (23 February 1810 in Leipzig; 7 September 1879 in Wiesbaden). Several other generations of the Westermann family succeeded him.

In 1986, the "Westermann Druck- und Verlagsgruppe" in Braunschweig, comprising numerous branches, became part of Medien-Union based in Ludwigshafen, employing 800.

Westermann is renowned for its meticulous world history-atlas in German, the Großer Atlas zur Weltgeschichte, generally known as "the Westermann".

For use in schools, they continue to publish the Carl Diercke Schul-Atlas, a series started in the 19th century, since called Diercke Weltatlas. They also offer products related to or using Google Earth, 3D-technology, and globes.

Wilhelm Zoepf

Wilhelm Zoepf, alson rendered Zöpf, (born 11 March 1908 in Munich - died unknown) was a German Schutzstaffel (SS) Sturmbannführer and a figure in the Holocaust.

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