Stresemann


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Stre·se·mann

 (strā′zə-män′, shtrā′-), Gustav 1878-1929.
German politician who served as foreign minister (1923-1929) and was largely responsible for Germany's conciliatory and cooperative policies after World War I. He shared the 1926 Nobel Peace Prize.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

Stresemann

(German ˈʃtresəman)
n
(Biography) Gustav. 1878–1929, German statesman; chancellor (1923) and foreign minister (1923–29) of the Weimar Republic. He gained (1926) Germany's admission to the League of Nations and shared the Nobel peace prize (1926) with Aristide Briand
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The Ministry notes that public monitoring is carried out in the framework of the project "strengthening the role of the public council of the Ministry in improving the quality of public services provided" with the support of the Gustav Stresemann Institut.
(7) Erwin Stresemann, 'Die entdeckungsgeschichte der paradiesvogel', Journal fur Ornithologie 95 (1954): 265, 267.
Things changed a little bit after 1923 when Gustav Stresemann rose to power, first a chancellor in the wake of the Ruhr Crisis and after that, until his death in 1929, as foreign minister and conducted a policy of detente (see below).
Manmohan Singh, like Gustav Stresemann in post-WWI Germany, such options were too timid and monotonous for the people of India.
Is this unduly optimistic or are we, in the immortal words of Gustav Stresemann, German foreign minister in 1928, 'dancing on a volcano'?
During this activity, birds deliberately introduce ants (Hymenoptera: Formicidae) into the plumage (Stresemann 1935; Simmons 1957; Potter 1970; Craig 1999).
(2002) para los insectos adultos, y por ADIS (2002) para identificar los miriapodos, las de CHAMORROBELLO (ined.) para las lombrices (adaptadas de STRESEMANN, 1986), las de JOCQUE & DIPPENAAR-SCHOEMAN (2007) para las aranas, y las de HARVEY (1992) para la determinacion de los pseudoescorpiones.
They were certainly politicians, fallible, ambitious, and often ruthless (Konrad Adenauer chief among them), but they had lived through, and some of them had contributed to, the failure of Aristide Briand's and Gustav Stresemann's attempt to organizer la paix of Europe in the decade after World War I.
In 1926, the Norwegian Nobel Committee awarded the Peace Prize to the Foreign Ministers of France and Germany, Aristide Briand and Gustav Stresemann, and the following year to Ferdinand Buisson and Ludwig Quidde, all for their efforts to advance Franco-German reconciliation.
The Fifth Civil Senate of the Federal Court of Justice, following the hearing of 10 February 2012, by the presiding judge Professor Dr Kruger, the judge Dr Stresemann, the judge Dr Czub, and the judges Dr Bruckner and Weinland ruled: