1. Anne K. Stokowski of k&c jewelry
Anne Kocan Stokowski (November 26, 1925 July 26, 2020) was an American politician.
Stokowski lived in Minneapolis, Minnesota and went to Edison High School in Minneapolis. She was a homemaker. Stokowski served in the Minnesota Senate from 1979 to 1982 and was a Democrat.
Her husband Eugene E. Stokowski also served in the Minnesota Senate.
Herman Heuser of stokowski
Herman Joseph Heuser (1872 - 1933) was a Catholic priest, author, and educator. He obtained the degree of Doctor of Divinity. The Philadelphia Archdiocesan Historical Research Center holds records relating to the correspondence between him and prominent figures in the Catholic Church, including Cardinal James Gibbons, and Archbishop Patrick Ryan of Philadelphia, Mother Katharine Drexel, Thomas C.
With these are conserved letters from other noted persons: Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr., Princess Catherine Radziwi, Leopold Stokowski, etc. The "lot" includes archival materials dealing with publication of the book My New Curate by the Irish author Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan, and also has papers deriving from Heuser's work with the American Ecclesiastical Review and the Dolphin Magazine.
A scrapbook entitled Commentarius de Judicio Sacramental holds both prayers and poems and newspaper clippings, all on a variety of spiritual topics. Heuser edited the 1905 edition of the German theologian, Caspar Schieler's work:Theory and practice of the confessional; a guide in the administration of the sacrament of penance.
Margarete Stokowski of tobias
Margarete Stokowski (born April 14, 1986 in Zabrze, Poland) is a Polish-German writer and essayist. She is best known for her weekly essays for the magazine Spiegel Online where she writes about the current state of feminism in Germany. The numbers of clicks on her essays reach up to 900,000.
The Sddeutsche Zeitung stated that she is the "loudest voice of German feminism" in 2019. Stokowski advocates freedom for every gender and often criticizes the neo liberal economy for the oppression of women especially, but also men. According to her views, the modern German society often misleads women into buying goods they don't need or being unhappy with their own bodies by setting up impossible-to-reach beauty standards.
She states that a non-patriarchal world would be better for everybody and sees the fear of losing power as the main motivation for some people to cling on to patriarchy. Stokowski is an sharp observer and critic of right-wing tendencies all over the world. As of July 2019, Stokowski has published two books off her own, namely Untenrum frei (Freedom underneath) in 2016 and Die letzten Tage des Patriarchats (The last days of patriarchy) in 2018.
Both works were very successful and reached high positions in the bestseller rankings. In September 2019, Stokowski was awarded the Kurt-Tucholsky-Preis for her critical analysis in her columns.
Ernst Kunwald of stokowski
Ernst Kunwald (April 14, 1868 December 12, 1939) was an Austrian conductor. Ernst Kunwald was born and died in Vienna. He studied law at the University of Vienna, earning his Dr.
Juris in 1891. He also studied piano with Teodor Leszetycki and composition with Hermann Graedener. At the Leipzig Conservatory he studied with the composer Salomon Jadassohn.
He conducted opera in the following cities: Rostock (18951897), Sondershausen (18971898), Essen (18981900), Halle (19001901), Madrid (19011902), Frankfurt (19021905), and at Berlins Kroll Opera House (19051906). He served as assistant conductor of the Berlin Philharmonic (19071912). He was the conductor of the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra 19121917 and the Cincinnati May Festival 19141917.
His approach to conducting was very different than his predecessor in Cincinnati, the flamboyant Leopold Stokowski. A Stokowski detractor, J. Herman Thuman, wrote a review in The Cincinnati Enquirer that Kunwald does not find it necessary to resort to vaudeville stunts to gain the acclaim of the crowd.
American premiers in Cincinnati under Kunwald included Gustav Mahlers Symphony No. 3 and Richard Strauss Alpine Symphony. He also conducted the orchestras first recording, for Columbia Records, on January 13, 1917: the Barcarolle from Jacques Offenbachs The Tales of Hoffmann.
Americas entry into World War I caused the downfall of the Austrian conductors career in Cincinnati. On November 17, 1917 the Daughters of the American Revolution brought pressure on the public safety director of Pittsburgh to forbid Kunwalds conducting his orchestra in that city. He was arrested by the United States Marshals Service December 8, 1917 and released from jail the next day.
His resignation as conductor was accepted by the board at that time. On January 12, 1918 he was interned under the Alien Enemies Act and imprisoned at Fort Oglethorpe in Georgia. He was joined in internment by fellow conductor Karl Muck, who was arrested March 25, 1918.
The evidence on which Kunwald was interned was never fully divulged, but conducting German music and pride in his homeland may have been considered overly propagandistic. He conducted the Star-Spangled Banner before one concert after telling the orchestra and audience (many of whom were German) that his sympathies were with his own country. This information was noted in a memo dated December 19, 1917 from J.
Edgar Hoover to the United States Attorney General. His sentiments led to the revocation of his honorary membership in Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia fraternity in May 1919 (Sinfonia Handbook, Spring 1939, p. 24).
After deportation Kunwald conducted at Knigsberg (19201927) and then the Konzerthausorchester Berlin (Berlin Symphony Orchestra) (19281931). Ernst Kunwald was 5 feet 9 inches tall, with dark hair and blue eyes. He was married to Lina, a German citizen born in 1869.
A review of a concert he led with the New York Philharmonic in February 1906 described him as not a great conductor; not one with the finest feelings or a subtle sense for the deeper things in music; but he is a capable one, in many ways an intelligent one, a vigorous and energetic one.