Wiesbaden sentence examples

wiesbaden
  • It is now divided into the governments of Cassel and Wiesbaden, the second of which consists mainly of the former territory of Nassau (q.v.).

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  • The mineral springs are important, including those at Wiesbaden, Homburg, Langenschwalbach, Nenndorf, Schlangenbad and Soden.

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  • The province is divided for administration into 42 circles (Kreise), 24 in the government of Cassel and 18 in that of Wiesbaden.

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  • In 1845 he was appointed to the chair of chemistry, physics and technology at the Wiesbaden Agricultural Institution, and three years later he became the first director of the chemical laboratory which he induced the Nassau government to establish at that place.

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  • He died suddenly at Wiesbaden on the 11th of June 1897.

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  • 1856), was educated at Strassburg and occupied various positions in the Wiesbaden laboratory.

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  • Only few remains of it are, now standing; but of the pillars, several are in Paris, one is in the museum at Wiesbaden and another on the Schillerplatz in Mainz.

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  • from Wiesbaden, on the railway from Frankfort-on-Main to Cologne.

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  • Physiologie des Menschen (Wiesbaden, 1896); Ludwig, Lehrbuch der Physiol.

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  • Apart from its commercial importance, its position, close to the fashionable watering-places of Homburg, Nauheim and Wiesbaden, has rendered it " cosmopolitan " in the best sense of the term.

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  • Spiess (Wiesbaden, 1892-1895); the last section Apologia to Melanchthon, is given in the original Latin.

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  • Within a few weeks :similar communities were formed at Leipzig, Dresden, Berlin, [[[Offenbach]], Worms, Wiesbaden and elsewhere; and at a `"council" convened at Leipzig at Easter 1845, twenty-seven congregations were represented by delegates, of whom only two or at most three were in clerical orders.

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  • In November 1832 he went to Wiesbaden as rabbi of the synagogue, and became in 1835 one of the most 1 The words gige, gigen, geic appear suddenly in the M.

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  • (Wiesbaden, 1864), or in Ausgewahlte kl.

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  • Sodium chloride is an important constituent of the waters of Homburg, Wiesbaden, Nauheim and Kissingen.

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  • from Wiesbaden, of which it is the river port, and on the main line of railway from Cologne to Frankfort-on-Main.

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  • In 1849 he became curator of the Natural History Museum at Wiesbaden, and began to study the Tertiary strata of the Mayence Basin, and also the Devonian fossils of the Rhenish provinces, on which he published elaborate memoirs.

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  • WIESBADEN, a town and watering-place of Germany, in the Prussian province of Hesse-Nassau.

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  • Wiesbaden contains numerous scientific and educational institutions, including a chemical laboratory, an agricultural college and two musical conservatoria.

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  • Wiesbaden is one of the oldest watering-places in Germany, and may be regarded as the capital of the Taunus spas.

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  • In the nth century the town and district passed to the counts of Nassau, fell to the Walram line in 1255, and in 1355 Wiesbaden became with Idstein capital of the county Nassau-Idstein.

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  • See Roth, Geschichte and historische Topographie der Stadt Wiesbaden (Wiesbaden, 1883); Pagenstecher, Wiesbaden in medizinischtopographischer Beziehung (Wiesbaden, 1870); Kranz, Wiesbaden and seine Thermen (Leipzig, 1884); Pfeiffer, Wiesbaden als Kurort (5th ed., Wiesbaden, 1899); and Heyl, Wiesbaden and seine Umgebungen (27th ed., Wiesbaden, 1908).

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  • Berryer was an active member of the National Assembly convoked after the revolution of February 1848, again visited the pretender, then at Wiesbaden, and still fought in the old cause.

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  • In the south the declivities of the Taunus (2890 ft.) are marked by the occurrence of mineral springs, as at Ems on the Lahn, Nauheim; Homburg, Soden, Wiesbaden, &c., and by the vineyards which produce the best Rhine wines.

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  • Wiesbaden Prussia 100,953

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  • It is extracted from the ores in the mines of Freiburg (Saxony), the Harz Mountains, upper Silesia, Merseburg, Aix-la-Chapelle, Wiesbaden and Arnsberg.

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  • It is mostly found in upper Silesia, around Beuthen, and in the districts of Wiesbaden and Aix-la-Chapelle.

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  • Coming now to the Germans proper, the basin of the Rhine between Strassburg and Mainz was inhabited by the Tribocci Tribes Nemetes and Vangiones, farther down by the Mattiaci n the about Wiesbaden, and the Ubii in the neighborhood west a~d of Cologne; beyond them were the Sugambri, and nOrth, in the Rhine delta the Batavi and other smaller tribes.

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  • Biedermann, Deutsche Vol/is- und Kulturgeschichte (Wiesbaden, 1885); T.

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  • He appears to have received a good education, and inherited his father's lands around Wiesbaden in 1276.

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  • von Nassau (Wiesbaden, 1879); V.

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  • Jahrhunderts (Wiesbaden, 1882); G.

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  • See Ein Wort der Erinnerung an Albrecht von Grcife (Halle, 1870) by his cousin, Alfred Grafe (1830-1899), also a distinguished ophthalmologist, and the author of Das Sehen der Schielenden (Wiesbaden, 1897); and E.

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  • of Wiesbaden by the main line from Frankfort-on-Main to Cologne.

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  • The waters in which chlorides form the purgative principle are those of Homburg, Kissingen, Wiesbaden and Baden Baden in Germany, and Bridge of Allan in Scotland.

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  • The Taunus is also famous for the number and efficacy of its mineral springs, which annually attract thousands of visitors to the celebrated spas of Wiesbaden, Homburg, Ems, Schlangenbad, Schwalbach, Soden and Nauheim, while the waters of Selters and other springs are exported in large quantity.

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  • The railway from Frankfort-on-Main to Oberlahnstein skirts the south and west foot of the range, that from Frankfort to Cassel the eastern side, while the line from Wiesbaden and Hochst to Limburg intersects it from south to north.

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  • See Die Heilquellen des Taunus (published by Grossmann, Wiesbaden, 1887); Sievers, Zur Kenntnis des Taunus (Stuttgart, 1891), and the Taunus Club's Guide (4th ed.

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  • i Heft 3 (Wiesbaden, 1888); R.

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  • Schenkel, Der deutsche Protestantenverein and seine Bedeutung fur die Gegenwart (Wiesbaden, 1868, 2nd ed.

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  • Hagen, Unter den Papuas (Wiesbaden, 1899); G.

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  • Traces of Trajan's wall still exist between that point and Wiesbaden, while another line of forti fications bearing the same emperor's name are found in the Dobrudja between Cernavoda (on the lower Danube) and Constantza.

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  • See Supp, Bad Homburg (7th ed., Homburg, 1903);, Baumstark, Bad Homburg and seine Heilquellen (Wiesbaden, 1901); Schiek, Homburg and Umgebung (Homburg, 1896); Will, Der Kurort Homburg, seine Mineralquellen (Homburg, 1880); Hoeben, Bad Homburg and sein Heilapparat (Homburg, 1901); and N.

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  • (Wiesbaden, 1887-1890, 4to).

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  • 35 1; Entwurf einer geographisch-geologischen Beschreibung der Insel Celebes (Wiesbaden, 1901); Reisen in Celebes, 1893-1896, 1902-1903 (Wiesbaden, 1905); Versuch einer Anthropologie der Insel Celebes (Wiesbaden, 1906); C. van der Hart, Reize rondon het Eiland Celebes (The Hague, 1853); Capt.

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