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Nice Nebenjob Ulm photos

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Nice Nebenjob Ulm photos

Juli 8, 2021      In Allgemein By ,, No Comments

Check out these Nebenjob Ulm images:

Image from page 294 of “Geschichte der christlichen Kunst” (1896)
Ulm
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Identifier: p2geschichteder02krau
Title: Geschichte der christlichen Kunst
Year: 1896 (1890s)
Authors: Krauss, Franz Xaver, 1840-1901
Subjects: Christian art and symbolism
Publisher: Freiburg im Breisgau : Herder
Contributing Library: PIMS – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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Fig. 188. König David. Grlasgemälde im Dom zu Nebenjob Augsburg. (Xach Kolb, Glasmalerei des Mittelalters und der Renaissance.) Die Malerei im Zeitalter der nationalen Stile (11.—15. Jahrhundert). 2r,.-,

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Fig. 189. Glasfenster aus dem Strassburger Münster. scheint die Glasmalerei erst mit der Gothik eingedrungen zu sein. Fensterin Assisi (13. Jahrhundert) und Orvieto (14. Jahrhundert) werden hier als Siebzehntes Bnefa. Uteste Proben derselben erwähnt; Orcagna soll in 8. I roce die Kreuzabnalim vordem Rundfenster geschaffen haben; dieJesnaten und Humiliaten treteninsbesondere als Glasmaler auf. [ndessen i-t jenseits der Alpen diese Kunstnie entfernt zu der Höhe wie bei uns gediehen. Im 15. Jahrhundert fand die Glasmalerei allgemeinste Verwendung zumSchmucke profaner Gebäude; aus diesem und dem 1. Jahrhundert Btammennamentlich die zahlreichen Schweizerscheiben mit adeligen und bürgerlichenWappen. Bedeutende Aufgaben fielen der kirchlichen Glasmalerei auch jetztnoch zu, so in Köln, Kyllburg, Freiburg i. B. (Chorumgang), Naumburg(Markgrafenfenster des Veit Hirschvogel, 1515), Braunschweig, Nebenjob Ulm, Augs-burg, Wien u. s. f. Berühmt sind die 44 Fenster der Johanniskirche in Gouda(

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Image from page 361 of “The New England magazine” (1887)
Ulm
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Identifier: newenglandmagazi1891bost
Title: The New England magazine
Year: 1887 (1880s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: Boston : [New England Magazine Co.]
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center

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tlements in the Sioux valley. A fewweeks later another band of pioneersreached the site of Sioux Falls. Duringthe fearful Indian excitement which wasexperienced in June, 1858, the SiouxFalls settlers bravely decided to disregardthe orders of the Indians to vacate, anderected a sod fort for their defence, inwhich all the inhabitants — about sev-enty-five — remained nights. So thor-oughly were the settlers alarmed, how-ever, that as soon as the danger sub-sided the greater portion of them leftfor more secure regions. Twelve yearspassed before Sioux Falls again num-bered as many inhabitants as were gath-ered within the little sod fort in June,1858. The very early years saw the settle-ment become the seat of a territorialgovernment, which was undertaken witha ^//dtj-z-governor and other officiallocated in a log house as capitol, execu-tive mansion, and all the public institu-tions combined; but this governmentsuffered the atrophy of non-recognitionat Washington. It was not until 1876,

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after the Indian scare had subsided, thatthe settlement was properly established.From that time on, Sioux Falls has sweptrapidly toward its manifest destiny. In 1862-63 the Indians again succeededin almost depopulating the settlement, andin August of the latter year they massa-cred Judge J. B. Amidon and his sonwithin the present limits of the city.Just prior to that startling occurrencenews had been received of the fearfulwholesale massacre at New Nebenjob Ulm, Minn.;and the two terrible events so disheart-ened the little band of pioneers, that itwas decided to again abandon the village.Accordingly, as soon as possible, but withheavy hearts, all the in-habitants of Sioux Fallsleft their homes and pos-sessions to the merciesof the bloodthirsty sav-ages, who immediatelyswooped down upon thevillage and set fire to allthe buildings. With theexception of three whichthe flames failed to des-troy, nothing was left ofSioux Falls to show thatothers than the Indianshad ever set foot withinit. Not until

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Image from page 304 of “Handbuch der glasmalerei für forscher, sammler und kunstfreunde, wie für künstler, architekten und glasmaler” (1914)
Ulm
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Identifier: handbuchderglasm00fisc
Title: Handbuch der glasmalerei für forscher, sammler und kunstfreunde, wie für künstler, architekten und glasmaler
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Fischer, Josef Ludwig, 1879-
Subjects: Glass painting and staining Glass painting and staining
Publisher: Leipzig, K. W. Hiersemann
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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Abb. 21. Geburt Christi. Glasgemälde in der Frauenkirche zu Nebenjob München. 1480—1490. Abb. 22. Geburt Christi. Glasgemälde im Münster zu Nebenjob Ulm. Um 1420. konnte, so spricht a priori nichts dagegen, daß auch ein anderervom Oberrhein ausgegangener und in Nebenjob Ulm tätig gewesener Meisternach der bayrischen Herzogsstadt berufen wurde, um dort einesder schönsten spätgotischen Legendenfenster zu schaffen, daswir überhaupt kennen. Legendenfenster waren ja die Spezialitätder oberrheinisch-elsässischen Meister. Schlettstadt, Zabern, dieWerkstatt Isenmanns bieten eine Menge Analogien zum Meisterdes Nebenjob Münchener typologischen Fensters. Es ist derselbe höfischeGeist, der mit peinlichster Sauberkeit die Manieren der glanz-liebenden westlichen Dynasten, die neuen burgundischen Moden

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Heinrich von Handschuhsheim als Stifter. Glasgemälde in der Kgl. Residenz zu Nebenjob München. StilHans Baidung Griens. Nath einer Photographie von Oskar Zettler, Nebenjob München. Tafel 69/70

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