Andersch

An·dersch

(ahn'dĕrsh),
Carolus Samuel, German anatomist, 1732-1777. See: Andersch ganglion, Andersch nerve.
References in periodicals archive ?
At any rate, it is clear that Celan had contributed to her inner unrest by a suggestion in another letter (from which we only have a rough copy, the actual letter was burnt) that an author like Alfred Andersch was after him.
Sundell G, Milsom I and Andersch B, Factors influencing the prevalence and severity of dysmenorrhoea in young women, BJOG, 1990, 97(7):588-594.
According to a recent study by Ute Muller, what resonated most strongly with these authors was the way in which Faulkner dealt with the past: Alfred Andersch, one of the leading figures of the postwar literary scene in Germany, referred to Gavin Stevens's famous lines in Requiem for a Nun, "The past is never dead.
The lecture appears as the anchor piece along with essays on the writers Alfred Andersch, Jean Amery, and Peter Weiss in English in a book titled On the Natural History of Destruction.
Nevertheless, Sebald charges, "The articles written by [co-editor Hans Werner] Richter and Andersch derive their inspiration almost without exception from the period before 1945 .
There's something about our business - people will spend money for the important things in life (such as bridal rings)," says marketing manager Jane Andersch.
There are empathic pen portraits of Jorge Luis Borges, Alfred Andersch, and Franz Grillparzer.
The sixth 100 semi-finalists drawn are: Last Name First Name Home City Abriatis Paul Emporium Afflerbach Sheree Kintnersville Andersch Terry Chalfont Anderson Robert W.
In an essay that follows the lectures, Sebald turns polemically to the ambiguous figure of Alfred Andersch, the emblematic writer of the '50s.
Together with colleagues like Alfred Andersch, Walter Mannzen, Walter Kolbenhoff, and others, Richter saw the task of the "new" German intellectual as one directly committed to upholding moral and social responsibility via literature.
In his essay "Between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea," he compares postwar German writer Alfred Andersch with the pro-Nazi writer Ernst Junger (author of the post-1918 bestseller Storm of Steel), pointing out that Andersch modelled his own life on that of Junger's, ".