Dehio

De·hi·o

(de-hī'ō),
Karl K., Russian physician, 1851-1927. See: Dehio test.
References in periodicals archive ?
Dehio, "Bartonella interactions with endothelial cells and erythrocytes," Trends in Microbiology, vol.
In past years we had steady double-digit growth figures in tonnages," said Christopher Dehio, head of product and solutions management, temperature control, at Lufthansa Cargo.
For more on andachtsbild see Georg Dehio, Geschichte der deutschen Kunst, vol.
Dehio, "New perspectives into bacterial DNA transfer to human cells," Trends in Microbiology, vol.
The terra was first used to describe the German Empire by Ludwig Dehio, "Das sterbende Staatensystem," in: L Dehio (ed.
Ludwig Dehio, The Precarious Balance (London: Chatto and Windus, 1963), pp.
Another project of the 1930s, an inventory of English buildings inspired by what Georg Dehio had done for Germany, crystallised from 1950 as his supreme achievement, The Buildings of England (1951-74).
Ao longo de sua existencia, figuraram como seus editores: Heinrich von Sybel (1859-1895), Heinrich von Treitschke (1895-1896), Friedrich Meinecke (1896-1935), Karl Alexander Muller (1935-1943), Ludwig Dehio (1949-1956) e Theodor Schieder (1957-1985).
42) Estudiosos afamados como Male y Dehio desconfiaron del significado que otros investigadores quisieron atribuir a la fauna y a la flora representadas en las obras medievales, de no existir constatacion documental que la pudiera certificar; por este motivo no se debia buscar mas que un sentido decorativo a esos motivos ornamentales.
It should be noted as well that the Renaissance movement to present Christ in human form, particularly in a state of misery rather than of glory, was not limited to the Mediterranean world; studies on Renaissance art in the Holy Roman Empire show a similar trend: Bauerreiss, passim; Wagner, 77ff; and Dehio, 182.
Certainly, Schweller's "finding" that bandwagoning is more prevalent than balancing is something classical realists, such as Morgenthau ([1948] 1978), Dehio (1961), or Kissinger (1994, 20-1, 67-8, 166-7) would find very disturbing.
Explaining Germany's rise to great power status, Dehio wrote of "dynamic diversity" and "fertile friction" among the Hellenic city-states, the principalities of Renaissance Italy, and in Europe as a whole.