from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A historical region of southwest Germany. In the 1840s it was a center of the German liberal movement.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A former state of Germany.
- proper n. A town in Austria.
- proper n. A town in Switzerland.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The point, Olivia, is that the law in Baden-Württemberg – which I have read in translation – targets specifically Muslims and Jews, banning their religious symbols, but not those of Christians (which is to say that the cross may be worn, no matter how large or obtrusive, but not the hijab or kippeh).
The remainder was provided by other national and regional organizations, including the forerunner of the German research ministry, the state of Prussia, ministries in Baden and the KWG itself.
Local and regional officials in Baden, who lobbied for decentralization of national resources, were keen on lending their political support to the development of a KWI in
CONAN: Let's go next to Pam, Pam with us from New Baden - Baden is it?
Karl Theodor Hartweg died in Baden, Germany, on February 3, 1871.
Rastatt in Baden, a propaganda camp for Ukrainian POWs that was a much better facility. 5
The two YMCA secretaries took an extensive tour of prison camps in Baden, Hesse-Darmstadt, and Hesse-Nassau and they persuaded Prince Maximilian of Baden to serve as the president of the WPA Committee in Germany.
Finally my copy of Summer in Baden-Baden by Leonard Tsypkin which Susan Sontag posthumously tipped me the wink about in her book of essays At the Same Time and I'm delighted that the hardback edition that I tracked down contains her introduction.
There is a passionate account of Summer in Baden-Baden by Leonid Tsypkin which makes the book sound irresistible and the author's life tragically fascinating.
Critiquing the production, the recently retired Times critic John Rockwell was enchanted by what he called this “archaic Russian ‘Ring’” when he saw it in Baden-Baden, praising its “primordial, magical stage pictures.”