Brixen


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Brixen:

see BressanoneBressanone
, Ger. Brixen, town (1991 pop. 16,992), Trentino–Alto Adige, N Italy, on the Brenner Road, and at the confluence of the Isarco and Rienza rivers. Bressanone and its surrounding territory were ruled by prince-bishops from the 11th cent.
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, Italy.
References in periodicals archive ?
The fastest 8-person chair lift will be operating in Brixen this winter, transporting customers directly into theSkiWelt Wilder Kaiser-Brixental.
One Witch At a Time tells of a new magic which permeates a Brixen summer, which begins when a foreign girl tries trading some beans for Rudi's cheese and butter.
Every episode of the series pulled in an audience of 14 million and viewers were spell-bound by the singer's fairytale romance with Danish ger's fairyanish engineer Henrik Brixen.
Trivia: She was married briefly some years ago before meeting Henrik Brixen aboard the ship on which she worked.
He has presented papers and abstracts at conferences and symposia in Budapest (Societas Oecumenica, 2014), Leuven (2013 and 2014), Vienna (2013), Brixen, Italy (2013), and Warsaw (2012).
One copy of it, from the former music collection of the Musikkapelle Brixen, can be found in the Diozesanarchiv Brixen (Diocesan Archives) in South Tyrol.
Abildgaard N, Rungby J, Glerup H, Brixen K, Kassem M, Brincker Heickendorff L, Eriksen EF, Nielsen JL.
Martin Lintner, a professor of moral theology at the Philosophical-Theological College of Brixen in northern Italy, took a similar note in a presentation he made to the Berlin group on the last day of the conference.
This dynamic project with SunPower enables ASU to move closer to our 2015, 25-megawatt solar energy-generating goal, embrace innovative technologies, and facilitate possible education opportunities for our students," said David Brixen, ASU's associate vice president of Facilities Development and Management.
and Canada representative for pipe and manhole cage machines and equipment manufactured by "progress" Maschinen and Automation--a member of the Progress Group of Brixen, Italy.
Gaining recognition as a participant in the Council of Basil (1432), he was later made a cardinal in 1448 by Pope Nicholas V and was subsequently named Bishop of Brixen, Italy (1452), a diocesan see he held until his death.