Schnitzler


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Schnitz·ler

(shnitz'lĕr),
L., 20th-century European physician. See: Schnitzler syndrome.
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References in periodicals archive ?
"'Entweder oder': Dualism in Schnitzler's Fraulein Else." Modern Austrian Literature 32.2 (1999): 15-26.
What neither Schnitzler nor Thameyer brings up is that one of the most popular histories of monstrous births, Ambroise Pare's On Monsters and Marvels from 1573, also lists the reverse case--a black child born from white parents--which overlaps perfectly with Thameyer's situation:
Siemers and Schnitzler dangled a mealworm at various distances in front of a vertical, nubby carpet that created a background of confusing echoes.
The original play by Schnitzler, a Viennese dramatist, was written in 1900 as Reigen (Carousel or La Ronde).
This, roughly, is Schnitzler's plot, and to this Kubrick roughly adheres.
A haze of nostalgia has blanketed fin de siecle Vienna since 1941, when The World of Yesterday, Stefan Zweig's elegy for the "Austrian-Jewish-bourgeois culture that culminated in Mahler, Hoffmannsthal, Schnitzler, and Freud" first appeared.
`Vienna 1900' is shorthand for the now familiar network of creativity in diverse fields that includes Freud, Schnitzler, Mahler, Kraus, Wittgenstein and other giants.
SCHNITZLER'S CENTURY: The Making of Middle-Class Culture, 1815-1914.
Bein, quoting the playwright Arthur Schnitzler, spoke of Schnitzler's receiving a letter of praise from Herzl, who in 1892 was correspondent of the Neue Freie Presse.
Hanson, associate, of Jackson Lewis Schnitzler and Krupman, Washington, D.C.
Weir Mitchell, Spanish neurobiologist Santiago Ramon y Cajal, British general practitioner Arthur Conan Doyle, and Austrian laryngologist Arthur Schnitzler. Otis focuses her literary explorations of this significant collection of short and long fiction by nineteenth-century doctors on the identification of recurrent metaphors, but even so she finds enough to warrant book-length discussion.