Hermann

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Related to Arminius: Jacobus Arminius, Arminianism

Her·mann

(her'mahn),
Friedrich, German anatomist, 1859-1920. See: Hermann fixative.
References in periodicals archive ?
Darren Gordon generously supplied a scan of the box art of Arminius the Terrible, and Mark McKenna kindly lent me his copy of Shock
Wiederholt stofit man auf Satze wie diese: "Die Romer wurden dabei von germanischen Hilfstruppen unterstutzt, bei dem auch die Cherusker und mit ihnen Arminius aufseiten der Romer kampften" (43); "Dies war eine der Ursachen fur die Schlacht auf den Katalaunischen Feldern 451, in dem Attila die Westgoten angriff (74).
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Arminius plots a hazardous path, ally of Rome with a bitter resentment towards his country's conquerors.
Jacobus Arminius proposed that God created humans in order to have a loving relationship with them.
Arminius Tooling offers profile sanding tools for decorative grooves, profiled edges, panel raising, etc.
While the Arminius of the play could be identified with either Frederick, Prince of Wales or his younger brother the Duke of Cumberland (its dedicatee), the Arminius of the opera certainly cannot.
The principal event known in connection with the altar is that the Roman citizen Segimundus tore his fillets and joined the rebels alongside his brother Arminius when the Germanies revolted in A.
The Life and Adventures of Arminius Vambery (1883) by Arminius Vambery
Paul in representing "a new Covenant that abrogates Mosaic law" (249) and working his way through Augustine, Luther, Calvin, Milton, Bacon, Twain, Arminius, Wittgenstein, and others.
In the nineteenth century, many national legends were used in this way: for example, Boudicca in Great Britain, the victory of Arminius and the Cherusci over the legions of Varus in Germany, and the resistance of the Gallic tribes led by Vercingetorix in Alesia in the France of Napoleon III.
28) Moreover, like Arminius Vambery--the Hungarian orientalist referred to by Stoker's Van Helsing and considered as vampiric by the Lacanian critic Friedrich Kittler--and Dracula himself, Spike is a character whose '"polyphony" and ability to circulate freely--to traverse national boundaries--signify nothing less than his irreducible Otherness'.