Fabritius


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Fa•bri•ti•us

(fəˈbrit si əs)

n.
Carel, 1622–54: Dutch painter: pupil of Rembrandt.
References in periodicals archive ?
The works of the 21st Session of the Romanian-German Intergovernmental Commission on German Ethnic Problems in Romania, held today, June 13, 2019, in Sibiu, were led by the two co-presidents, George Ciamba, Deputy Minister for European Affairs and Bernd Fabritius, Charg d'Affaires of the German Federal Government for Immigrants and National Minorities within the Federal Ministry of the Interior.
The German delegation headed by Federal Government Commissioner for Matters Related to Ethnic German Resettlers and National Minorities Bernd Fabritius and Kyrgyz delegation was headed by Deputy Foreign Minister Azizbek Madmarov, the Foreign Ministry reports.
The Goldfinch by Carel Fabritius - which found its way into pop culture with Donna Tartt's novel of the same name - also hangs next door to the Mauritshusis Vermeers.
Moments before the attack, they admired a painting, The Goldfinch by Carel Fabritius. Theo's mother is killed and a dying old man urges him to steal the painting, which he does, changing his destiny forever.
Longmore further stated: "The adjective sclopetarium was taken from the word sclopetum, a gun--a term which appears to have been first employed about the date of the application of gunpowder to destructive weapons." (13) He also quoted the revered Italian anatomist and surgeon Fabritius ab Aquapendente (1537-1619), who referred to bullets as "globuli plumbei a sclopetis emissi" and to gunshot wounds as "vulnera e globulis sclopetorum facta." (13) Longmore offered more insight, noting that what to call battlefield wounds was once a topic of nomenclature debate and evolved its own history.
Fabritius et al., "Layered gradient nonwovens of in situ crosslinked electrospun collagenous nanofibers used as modular scaffold systems for soft tissue regeneration," Advanced Functional Materials, vol.
"The Leading Brain," by Friederike Fabritius, MS, and Hans W.
"The Leading Brain," by Friederike Fabritius, MS, and Hans W Hagemann, PhD (New York: TarcherPerigee, 2017).
However, aside from increased tax revenues, the legalization of casinos may also increase consumer surplus and reduce the deadweight losses associated with gambling taxes (Mason, Steagall, and Fabritius 1997).
* Mason, Steagall, and Fabritius: [MSF] reputational weights for 142 journals from a survey of economics department chairs.
(2.) Fabritius M, Chtioui H, Batistella G, Annoni J, Dao K, Favorite B.
Maniruzzaman, M., Rahman, M.A., Gafur, M.A., Fabritius, H.