fraus

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Zunachst raucht Frau Brucker in dieser Szene noch eine Zigarette mit dem sie begleitenden britischen Soldaten, (4) um dann aus den Trummern das Brauchbare herauszuholen und daraus etwas Neues zu kreieren.
Mae 'na agoriad i mewn i'r anifail sy'n cael ei alw'n madreporit ac yn y seren frau, mae hwn ar ochr isaf y corff.
After the completion, Haworth, either directly or through a fully-controlled unit set up in Italy, will launch a mandatory public offer for the remaining stake in Poltrona Frau at the same per-share price.
The Poltrona Frau Group official said they have operations at 65 places across the world, 23 of which are directly run by the Italian company.
In 1940, the magazine Die Frau announced that "today the academically talented woman not only can study, she is expected to train and work, where she can accomplish the most." (31) Even some kinds of professional work--medicine and teaching - were reopened to women during the war when manpower shortages became acute.
Lille: Landreau Mickael , Balmont, Ludovic, Emerson, Frau (69th Min Gervinho), Beria Franck, Aurelien, Adil, Mavuba, Eden Hazard (Min.
These are just a few of the most recent highly prestigious projects that have contributed to establishing the Poltrona Frau Group, with the Poltrona Frau, Cassina, Cappellini and Alias brands, as a reliable partner capable of formulating targeted proposals for each contract thanks to the excellence of each of its companies.
Frau went out for dinner following the 2-1 defeat in a bid to cheer himself up but his mood soon got even darker.
Local police said that as Frau was getting into his car, he was approached by men in a car with flashing lights.
The dramatic characterization is particularly impressive, however, especially in the key relationship between Frau Margot and Kara, here vividly sung by soprano Lauren Flanigan and mezzo Patricia Risley.
As the Riefenstahl character (diminished here to "the Frau"), Rebecca Wisocky hits the ground running.
There, too, feminists rebelled against asymmetric forms of address for women and men, labeling women as either "Frau" (married) or "Fraulein" (unmarried), while all men were addressed as "Herr." Their solution: Germans simply abolished one of the terms.