Bingen


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Related to Bingen: Hildegard of Bingen

Bing·en

 (bĭng′ən), Hildegard von

Bingen

(ˈbɪŋən)
n
(Placename) a town in W Germany on the Rhine: wine trade and tourist centre. Pop: 24 716 (2003 est)

Bing•en

(ˈbɪŋ ən)

n.
a town in W Germany, on the Rhine River: whirlpool; tourist center. 24,500.
References in classic literature ?
But we'll meet no more at Bingen, dear Bingen on the Rhine.
They were actually loading the gun when they were observed by the airship Preussen and the shell they succeeded in firing before the bombs of the latter smashed them and their crude defences to fragments, burst over the middle gas-chambers of the Bingen, and brought her to earth, disabled, upon Staten Island.
Then when they returned to their quarters, an intermittent sniping and fighting round the stranded Bingen was resumed, and went on all the afternoon, and merged at last in the general combat of the evening.
About eight the Bingen was rushed by an armed mob, and all its defenders killed after a fierce, disorderly struggle.
Hildegard of Bingen (1098-1179) was a visionary, an abbess, a composer, a dramatist, a poet and a healer.
The request concerning Birgit Collin-Langen (EPP, Germany) came from the senior prosecutor in Koblenz, Germany, and relates to investigations concerning the deputy in her capacity as mayor of the town of Bingen and chair of the board of the limited company Landesgartenschau Bingen 2008 (LB2008).
4) by Roger Bagnall, who also sets the scholarly work of Bingen in its historical background in an introduction (pp.
Hellenistic Egypt: Monarchy, Society, Economy, Culture, by Jean Bingen and edited with an introduction by Roger S.
ONE of the most popular tourist spots on the Rhine has now become more accessible for Irish visitors with the establishment of a high-speed bus link between the cities of Rudesheim and Bingen and the airport at Frankfurt-Hahn.
An uncanonized but remarkable Benedictine nun who also exemplified this devotion was Hildegard of Bingen (1098-1179).
Yet it forms not only the basic raw material for humankind but also of the incarnation of God's Son," (Hildegard of Bingen, 12th-century German mystic and abbess, quoted in Meditations with Hildegard of Bingen, edited by Gabriele Uhlein, Bear & Co.