Konig, Franz

(redirected from Franz Konig)
Also found in: Dictionary.


Franz, German surgeon, 1832-1910.
König disease - complete or incomplete separation of joint cartilage and underlying bone, usually involving the knee. Synonym(s): osteochondritis dissecans
References in periodicals archive ?
Cardinal Franz Konig died nine months before Dupuis, the last cardinal then alive to have been elevated by the late Pope John XXIII.
Cardinal Franz Konig of Vienna, Austria, in a July 2001 NCR interview, said the real work is done in behind-the-scenes meetings of three and four cardinals, perhaps over glasses of wine and cigars, as opposed to any of the formal events.
Through the 1970s, Austria's episcopacy--under the leadership of Cardinal Franz Konig of Vienna, one of the leaders of the progressives at Vatican II--carved out a reputation for understanding, dialogue and moderation.
Several media outlets asked me to comment recently on remarks made by Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger to reporters covering the funeral of Austria's late Cardinal Franz Konig.
Leo O'Donovan, art the appreciation of Cardinal Franz Konig by John L.
Cardinal Franz Konig, the last remaining cardinal named by Pope John XXIII and one of the giants of the reform movement inside Catholicism that crested in the Second Vatican Council (1962-65), died March 13 in Vienna.
Cardinal Franz Konig, archbishop-emeritus of Vienna, where he served for nearly 30 years, is now 97 years of age and as sharp as the proverbial tack.
recently spent an afternoon with Austrian Cardinal Franz Konig at his residence in Vienna, interviewing him for a forthcoming book on the next conclave.
At the time of Gouyon's death, the only prelates who had been members of the College of Cardinals longer than he had were retired Cardinals Franz Konig of Vienna, Austria, and Corrado Ursi of Naples, Italy.
In the English Catholic newspaper The Tablet in 1998, retired Cardinal Franz Konig of Vienna, Austria, accused Ratzinger of over-reacting in his investigation of Belgian Jesuit Jacques Dupuis' views on religious pluralism; Ratzinger in turn expressed "astonishment," insisting he sought only dialogue.
In 1986, the pope named an obscure Benedictine monk, Hans Hermann Groer, to succeed Cardinal Franz Konig in Vienna, Austria.
For more than 40 years, the man at the intersection of those roads has been Cardinal Franz Konig.