Hardenberg


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Hardenberg

Friedrich von . the original name of Novalis
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The undated and unsigned portrait on this month's cover is that of Hardenberg, better known under his pen name Novalis (i.e., "the clearer of new ground," a poetic goal derived from the surname of his medieval ancestors).
Regardless, the issue of using "Eskimo" as a root remains problematic to many who do not want to impose this external, potentially pejorative term, on a major Arctic cultural entity (see Hardenberg, 2013 for additional discussion).
In their special issue of Environment and History Marco Armiero and Wilko Graf von Hardenberg confront the theme of 'Nature and Nation' in order to 'raise awareness' of the autonomous role of nature as an historiographical category, together with the well known topic of national building.
Schowerling also initiated the reorganisation and restoration of the libraries of a Westphalian noble family (the Barons of Haxthausen), of a Lusatian anglophile, travel-writer, landscape gardener and general eccentric (Prince Puckler-Muskau), and of a notorious Prussian chancellor (Prince of Hardenberg).
The company was founded in 2007 by David Lewis and its current CEO Allan Hardenberg. The business will operate as an independent company under the leadership of Hardenberg, who will also become responsible for the touring division of SFX.
Hardenberg. They lived near Willow City, North Dakota, in 1902.
with ID being the ignition delay computed using the formula of Hardenberg and Hase [6] in both models
The numbers of ibex in the two counts are highly correlated (von Hardenberg et al.
Think Tank Expedition in Greenland Svend Hardenberg has put together an extraordinary Think Tank Expedition - a leadership program in his home country - for Scandinavian top executives and top managers, which is to be held within the Greenlandic nature at Kangerlussuaq (the Big Fjord) from August 18-22, 2012 .
Yet even as the majority of the book is given over to discussion of the role of imagination in the theoretical writings of Romantic-era authors--specifically, Kant, Fichte, von Hardenberg (aka Novalis), and Coleridge--Schlutz's discussion of the fate of the imagination in the Romantic era is framed by a larger historical narrative, one aligned with recent accounts of secularization and modernity, especially those developed by Taylor and Blumenberg.