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gorlitz

gorlitz

gorlitz Sentence Examples

  • LAUBAN, a town of Germany in the Prussian province of Silesia, is situated in a picturesque valley, at the junction of the lines of railway from Gorlitz and Sorau, 16 m.

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  • Finally he decided to group his corps round Gorlitz and Bautzen whence they could either meet the enemy advancing from Breslau or fall on his flank over the mountains if they attempted to force their way into Saxony by the valley of the Elbe.

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  • By this time the Meistersinger schools 'had spread all over south and central Germany; and isolated gilds were to be found farther north, at Magdeburg, Breslau, Gorlitz and Danzig.

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  • A collected edition of his works was published in Leipzig and Gorlitz in 1734.

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  • of Berlin, on the railway to Gorlitz.

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  • In 1253 it passed to the margrave of Brandenburg, and about the same time it was divided into an eastern and a western part, Baudissin proper and Gorlitz.

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  • In 1319 the former was restored to Bohemia, which also recovered Gorlitz in 1329.

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  • During the 14th century the nobles and the townsmen began to take part in the government, and about this time Upper Lusatia was known as the district of the six towns (Sechsstddtelandes), these being Bautzen, Gorlitz, Zittau, Lobau, Lauban and Kamenz.

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  • From 1377 to 1396 Gorlitz was a separate duchy ruled by John, a son of the emperor Charles IV., and, like Lower Lusatia, Upper Lusatia owned the authority of Matthias Corvinus from 1469 to 1490, both districts passing a little later with the kingdoms of Hungary and Bohemia to the German king, Ferdinand I.

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  • The chief towns of Upper Lusatia are Bautzen, Zittau, Lobau, Kamenz, Gorlitz, Rothenburg, Hoyerswerda and Lauban; in Lower Lusatia they are Guben, Kottbus, Forst, Lubben and Spremberg.

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  • Hoffmann (4 vols., Leipzig and Bautzen, 1719); and Scriptores rerum Lusaticarum (4 vols., Gorlitz, 1839-1870).

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  • (Gorlitz, 1882); J.

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  • Kohler, Die Geschichte der Oberlausitz (Gorlitz, 1867).

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  • See Adam, Bad Flinsberg als klimatischer Kurort (Gorlitz, 1891).

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  • The towns next in point of size are Gorlitz, Liegnitz, K6nigshiitte, Beuthen, Schweidnitz, Neisse and Glogau.

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  • of Gorlitz by rail.

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  • of Berlin by the main railway to Gorlitz, and at the intersection of the lines Halle-Sagan and GrossenhainFrankfort-on-Oder.

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  • GORLITZ, a town of Germany, in the Prussian province of Silesia, on the left bank of the Neisse, 62 m.

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  • Gorlitz is one of the handsomest, and, owing to the extensive forests of 70,000 acres, which are the property of the municipality, one of the wealthiest towns in Germany.

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  • Gorlitz, next to Breslau, is the largest and most flourishing commercial town of Silesia, and is also regarded as classic ground for the study of German Renaissance architecture.

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  • Gorlitz existed as a village from a very early period, and at the beginning of the 12th century received civic rights.

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  • About the end of the 12th century it was strongly fortified, and for a short time it was the capital of a duchy of GOrlitz.

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  • He began in 1502 in the service of the Cardinal-legate Raymond Peraudi; and in the next few years he visited Freiberg (where he extracted 2000 gulden in two days), Dresden, Pirna, Leipzig, Zwickau and Gorlitz.

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  • LAUBAN, a town of Germany in the Prussian province of Silesia, is situated in a picturesque valley, at the junction of the lines of railway from Gorlitz and Sorau, 16 m.

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  • Finally he decided to group his corps round Gorlitz and Bautzen whence they could either meet the enemy advancing from Breslau or fall on his flank over the mountains if they attempted to force their way into Saxony by the valley of the Elbe.

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  • By this time the Meistersinger schools 'had spread all over south and central Germany; and isolated gilds were to be found farther north, at Magdeburg, Breslau, Gorlitz and Danzig.

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  • A collected edition of his works was published in Leipzig and Gorlitz in 1734.

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  • of Berlin, on the railway to Gorlitz.

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  • In 1253 it passed to the margrave of Brandenburg, and about the same time it was divided into an eastern and a western part, Baudissin proper and Gorlitz.

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  • In 1319 the former was restored to Bohemia, which also recovered Gorlitz in 1329.

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  • During the 14th century the nobles and the townsmen began to take part in the government, and about this time Upper Lusatia was known as the district of the six towns (Sechsstddtelandes), these being Bautzen, Gorlitz, Zittau, Lobau, Lauban and Kamenz.

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  • From 1377 to 1396 Gorlitz was a separate duchy ruled by John, a son of the emperor Charles IV., and, like Lower Lusatia, Upper Lusatia owned the authority of Matthias Corvinus from 1469 to 1490, both districts passing a little later with the kingdoms of Hungary and Bohemia to the German king, Ferdinand I.

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  • The chief towns of Upper Lusatia are Bautzen, Zittau, Lobau, Kamenz, Gorlitz, Rothenburg, Hoyerswerda and Lauban; in Lower Lusatia they are Guben, Kottbus, Forst, Lubben and Spremberg.

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  • Hoffmann (4 vols., Leipzig and Bautzen, 1719); and Scriptores rerum Lusaticarum (4 vols., Gorlitz, 1839-1870).

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  • (Gorlitz, 1882); J.

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  • Kohler, Die Geschichte der Oberlausitz (Gorlitz, 1867).

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  • See Adam, Bad Flinsberg als klimatischer Kurort (Gorlitz, 1891).

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  • The towns next in point of size are Gorlitz, Liegnitz, K6nigshiitte, Beuthen, Schweidnitz, Neisse and Glogau.

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  • of Gorlitz by rail.

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  • of Berlin by the main railway to Gorlitz, and at the intersection of the lines Halle-Sagan and GrossenhainFrankfort-on-Oder.

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  • GORLITZ, a town of Germany, in the Prussian province of Silesia, on the left bank of the Neisse, 62 m.

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  • Gorlitz is one of the handsomest, and, owing to the extensive forests of 70,000 acres, which are the property of the municipality, one of the wealthiest towns in Germany.

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  • Gorlitz, next to Breslau, is the largest and most flourishing commercial town of Silesia, and is also regarded as classic ground for the study of German Renaissance architecture.

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  • Gorlitz existed as a village from a very early period, and at the beginning of the 12th century received civic rights.

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  • About the end of the 12th century it was strongly fortified, and for a short time it was the capital of a duchy of GOrlitz.

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