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stade

stade

stade Sentence Examples

  • In fact, while Robertson Smith (in Kinship and Marriage in Early Arabia, as well as his Religion of the Semites, followed by Stade and Benzinger) strongly advocated the view that clear traces of totemism can be found in early Israel, later writers, such as Marti, Gesch.

  • At that time Stade's position might have appeared reasonable.

  • Stade, although varying greatly in standpoint, are among the most valuable by recent scholars; H.

  • An excellent service of electric trams interconnect the towns of Hamburg, Altona and the adjacent suburbs, and steamboats provide communication on the Elbe with the riparian towns and villages; and so with Blankenese and Harburg, with Stade, Gliickstadt and Cuxhaven.

  • While still a lad he became successively bishop of Bremen, bishop of Verden and coadjutor of Halberstadt, while at the age of eighteen he was the chief commandant of the fortress of Stade.

  • b Stade not unreasonably questions whether 2 Kings xii.

  • to Book of Isaiah (1895), which also point forward, like Stade's Geschichte in Germany, to a bolder criticism of Isaiah.

  • But the number of tolls was only reduced to one, levied at Wittenberge, in 1863, about one year after Hanover was induced to give up the Stade or Brunsbiittel toll in return for a compensation of 2,857,340 thalers.

  • Smith (following Stade) and Marti find no adequate ground for the further division of Zech.

  • Smith (here also following Stade) accepts the earlier part of the Greek period (306-278).

  • In both cases, it need hardly be said, the great literary and spiritual value of the later passages ought in no way 1 Regarded by Stade (Z.

  • Stade's reconstruction, G.V.I.

  • C. 2907-2910 (1902); Marti, Dodekapropheton (1904); Stade, Biblische Theologie des Alten Test.

  • 1 The Stade Elbe-dues (Stader Elbezoll) were an ancient impost upon all goods carried up the Elbe, and were levied at the village of Brunshausen, at the mouth of the Schwinge.

  • The above solution may be regarded as established, though several scholars, as Oscar Holtzmann (Stade's Geschichte des Volkes Israel, ii.

  • Stade, Bib.

  • Nor again is it possible to survey the more special developments of literary criticism which have later emerged, amongst which one of the most important has been the radical examination of the prophetic writings introduced and developed by (amongst others) Stade, Wellhausen, Duhm, Cheyne, Marti.'

  • Stade, Geschichte des Volkes Israel (1887-1888); J.

  • 10 (which places the fall of Samaria in Hezekiah's 6th year) is correct; but some scholars (as Wellhausen, Kamphausen, and Stade) suppose that the date in ver.

  • (see Hoffmann in Stade's Zeitschr.

  • Stade, Steuernagel, Guthe, G.

  • See Stade's articles" Deuterozacharja,"Z.

  • The province is divided into the six Regierungsbezirke (or departments) of Hanover, Hildesheim, Luneburg, Stade, Osnabruck and Aurich, and these again into Kreise (circles, or local government districts)-76 in all.

  • Horses famous for their size and quality are reared in the marshes of Aurich and Stade, in Hildesheim and Hanover; and, for breeding purposes, in the stud farm of Celle.

  • Shipbuilding is an important industry, especially at Wilhelmshaven, Papenburg, Leer, Stade and Harburg; and at Munden river-barges are built.

  • He was educated at Stade and the university of Gottingen.

  • following may be added: Movers, Die Phonizier (1842-1856), to be used with caution; Renan, Mission de Phenicie (1864); Schroder, Die phonizische Sprache (1869); Stade in Morgenldndische Forschungen (1875); W.

  • "It is thought by many that he has succeeded in discovering the via media between the positions of Biblical scholars like Delitzsch on the one hand and Stade on the other" (Prof. A.

  • STADE, a town of Germany in the Prussian province of Hanover, situated on the navigable Schwinge, 3a m.

  • According to the legend, Stade was the oldest town of the Saxons and was built in 321 B.C. Historically it cannot be traced farther back than the 10th century, when it was the capital of a line of counts.

  • In 1648 Stade became the capital of the principality of Bremen under the Swedes; and in 1719 it was ceded to Hanover, the fate of which it has since shared.

  • See Jobelmann and Wittpennig, Geschichte der Stadt Stade (Stade, 1898).

  • For special discussions, see Stade, Zeits.

  • (1884); Stade, Gesch.

  • Bernhard Stade >>

  • those by Derenbourg, Ewald, Stanley, Stade, Renan, Schiirer, Kent, Wellhausen, Guthe), see also Madden, Coins of the Jews (1881), H.

  • Celle is the seat of the court of appeal from the superior courts of Aurich, Detmold, Göttingen, Hanover, Hildesheim, Luneburg, Osnabruck, Stade and Verden.

  • Born at Stade on the 10th of December 1816, he aspired from his earliest years to the Prussian service rather than that of his own country, and at the age of seventeen obtained a commission in the 24th regiment of Prussian infantry.

  • (1875), 14$-153; Lagarde, Purim (1887); Zimmern in Stade's Zeitschrift, xi.

  • Stade, Theolog.

  • Stade in Ency.

  • Among the most important are: Richard of San Germano, Chronica regni Siciliae; Annales Placentini, Gibellini; Albert of Stade, Annales; Matthew Paris, Historia major Angliae; Burchard, Chronicon Urspergense.

  • BERNHARD STADE (1848-1906), German Protestant theologian, was born on the 11th of May 1848, at Arnstadt, in Thuringia.

  • Stade's other works include Ober die alttestamentlichen Vorstellungen vom Zustand nach dem Tode (1877), Lehrbuch der hebr.

  • Stade >>

  • In fact, while Robertson Smith (in Kinship and Marriage in Early Arabia, as well as his Religion of the Semites, followed by Stade and Benzinger) strongly advocated the view that clear traces of totemism can be found in early Israel, later writers, such as Marti, Gesch.

  • It has generally been held that Stade's supposition has much to recommend it, that it was derived by Moses from the Kenites, and should be connected with the Sinai-Horeb region.

  • Stade indeed (Z.A.T.W., 1903, pp. 176178) maintained that the conception of Yahweh as creator of the world could not have arisen till after the middle of the 8th century as the result of prophetic teaching, and that it was not till the time of Ezekiel that Babylonian conceptions entered the world of Hebrew thought in any fulness.

  • At that time Stade's position might have appeared reasonable.

  • Stade, although varying greatly in standpoint, are among the most valuable by recent scholars; H.

  • An excellent service of electric trams interconnect the towns of Hamburg, Altona and the adjacent suburbs, and steamboats provide communication on the Elbe with the riparian towns and villages; and so with Blankenese and Harburg, with Stade, Gliickstadt and Cuxhaven.

  • While still a lad he became successively bishop of Bremen, bishop of Verden and coadjutor of Halberstadt, while at the age of eighteen he was the chief commandant of the fortress of Stade.

  • 6 by Credner, Hitzig, and others, may be viewed as exploded (see Stade, "DasVolk Javan," 1880, reprinted in his Akad.Reden u.Abhandlungen, 1899, pp. 123-142).

  • b Stade not unreasonably questions whether 2 Kings xii.

  • to Book of Isaiah (1895), which also point forward, like Stade's Geschichte in Germany, to a bolder criticism of Isaiah.

  • But the number of tolls was only reduced to one, levied at Wittenberge, in 1863, about one year after Hanover was induced to give up the Stade or Brunsbiittel toll in return for a compensation of 2,857,340 thalers.

  • Smith (following Stade) and Marti find no adequate ground for the further division of Zech.

  • Smith (here also following Stade) accepts the earlier part of the Greek period (306-278).

  • In both cases, it need hardly be said, the great literary and spiritual value of the later passages ought in no way 1 Regarded by Stade (Z.

  • Stade's reconstruction, G.V.I.

  • C. 2907-2910 (1902); Marti, Dodekapropheton (1904); Stade, Biblische Theologie des Alten Test.

  • 1 The Stade Elbe-dues (Stader Elbezoll) were an ancient impost upon all goods carried up the Elbe, and were levied at the village of Brunshausen, at the mouth of the Schwinge.

  • The above solution may be regarded as established, though several scholars, as Oscar Holtzmann (Stade's Geschichte des Volkes Israel, ii.

  • Stade, Bib.

  • Nor again is it possible to survey the more special developments of literary criticism which have later emerged, amongst which one of the most important has been the radical examination of the prophetic writings introduced and developed by (amongst others) Stade, Wellhausen, Duhm, Cheyne, Marti.'

  • Stade, Geschichte des Volkes Israel (1887-1888); J.

  • 10 (which places the fall of Samaria in Hezekiah's 6th year) is correct; but some scholars (as Wellhausen, Kamphausen, and Stade) suppose that the date in ver.

  • (see Hoffmann in Stade's Zeitschr.

  • Stade, Steuernagel, Guthe, G.

  • See Stade's articles" Deuterozacharja,"Z.

  • The province is divided into the six Regierungsbezirke (or departments) of Hanover, Hildesheim, Luneburg, Stade, Osnabruck and Aurich, and these again into Kreise (circles, or local government districts)-76 in all.

  • Horses famous for their size and quality are reared in the marshes of Aurich and Stade, in Hildesheim and Hanover; and, for breeding purposes, in the stud farm of Celle.

  • Shipbuilding is an important industry, especially at Wilhelmshaven, Papenburg, Leer, Stade and Harburg; and at Munden river-barges are built.

  • He was educated at Stade and the university of Gottingen.

  • following may be added: Movers, Die Phonizier (1842-1856), to be used with caution; Renan, Mission de Phenicie (1864); Schroder, Die phonizische Sprache (1869); Stade in Morgenldndische Forschungen (1875); W.

  • "It is thought by many that he has succeeded in discovering the via media between the positions of Biblical scholars like Delitzsch on the one hand and Stade on the other" (Prof. A.

  • STADE, a town of Germany in the Prussian province of Hanover, situated on the navigable Schwinge, 3a m.

  • According to the legend, Stade was the oldest town of the Saxons and was built in 321 B.C. Historically it cannot be traced farther back than the 10th century, when it was the capital of a line of counts.

  • In 1648 Stade became the capital of the principality of Bremen under the Swedes; and in 1719 it was ceded to Hanover, the fate of which it has since shared.

  • See Jobelmann and Wittpennig, Geschichte der Stadt Stade (Stade, 1898).

  • For special discussions, see Stade, Zeits.

  • (1884); Stade, Gesch.

  • Bernhard Stade >>

  • those by Derenbourg, Ewald, Stanley, Stade, Renan, Schiirer, Kent, Wellhausen, Guthe), see also Madden, Coins of the Jews (1881), H.

  • Celle is the seat of the court of appeal from the superior courts of Aurich, Detmold, Göttingen, Hanover, Hildesheim, Luneburg, Osnabruck, Stade and Verden.

  • Born at Stade on the 10th of December 1816, he aspired from his earliest years to the Prussian service rather than that of his own country, and at the age of seventeen obtained a commission in the 24th regiment of Prussian infantry.

  • (1875), 14$-153; Lagarde, Purim (1887); Zimmern in Stade's Zeitschrift, xi.

  • But even the estimate of Ctesias, assuming the stade to be its usual length, would imply an area of about loo sq.

  • The alternative view (see especially Stade, Gesch.

  • According to one view (Stade, Wellhausen, Guthe, &c.) only the Joseph tribes were in Egypt, and separate tribal movements (see JuDAH) have been incorporated in the growth of the tradition; the probability that the specific traditions of the Joseph tribes have been excised or subordinated finds support in the manner in which the Judaean P has abridged and confused the tribal lists of Ephraim and Manasseh.

  • Stade, Theolog.

  • Stade in Ency.

  • Among the most important are: Richard of San Germano, Chronica regni Siciliae; Annales Placentini, Gibellini; Albert of Stade, Annales; Matthew Paris, Historia major Angliae; Burchard, Chronicon Urspergense.

  • BERNHARD STADE (1848-1906), German Protestant theologian, was born on the 11th of May 1848, at Arnstadt, in Thuringia.

  • Stade's other works include Ober die alttestamentlichen Vorstellungen vom Zustand nach dem Tode (1877), Lehrbuch der hebr.

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