Prague/Related Articles

From Citizendium, the Citizens' Compendium
Jump to: navigation, search
This article is developing and not approved.
Main Article
Talk
Related Articles  [?]
Bibliography  [?]
External Links  [?]
Citable Version  [?]
 
A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Prague.
See also changes related to Prague, or pages that link to Prague or to this page or whose text contains "Prague".

Parent topics

Subtopics

Other related topics

Bot-suggested topics

Auto-populated based on Special:WhatLinksHere/Prague. Needs checking by a human.

  • Budapest [r]: The capital city of Hungary. [e]
  • Charles Bridge [r]: 14th century bridge in Prague. [e]
  • Chess [r]: Board game for two players played on a checkered board requiring skill, strategy and intellect. [e]
  • Country [r]: Nation, state, region, or territory, or large tract of land distinguishable by features of topography, biology, or culture. [e]
  • Czech Republic [r]: Landlocked republic (population c. 10.2 million; capital Prague) comprising the territories of Bohemia and Moravia; formerly part of Czechoslovakia; bordered by Germany, Poland, Slovakia and Austria. [e]
  • Deconstructivism (architecture) [r]: Development of postmodern architecture from the late 1980s, characterized by an interest in manipulating ideas of a structure's surface or skin, with fragmentation and non-rectilinear shapes. [e]
  • Europe [r]: Sixth largest continent; area 10,000,000 km2; pop. 720,000,000 [e]
  • Geoffrey Elton [r]: A Tudor historian and eloquent defender of British Empiricism against modern proponents of Post-Modernism. [e]
  • German Resistance [r]: Individuals and groups in Nazi Germany who opposed the regime of Adolf Hitler between 1933 and 1945. [e]
  • Halle (Saale) [r]: The largest city in the German State of Saxony-Anhalt. First mentioned in 806, current population about 230,000. [e]
  • Heinrich Müller [r]: Direct commander of the Nazi Gestapo; only major war criminal whose post-WWII status was never officially confirmed [e]
  • International Astronomical Union [r]: Internationally recognized authority for assigning designations to celestial bodies (stars, planets, asteroids, etc), headquartered in Paris, France. [e]
  • Johannes Kepler [r]: (1571-1630) German astronomer best known for his three laws of planetary motion. [e]
  • Karel Koželuh [r]: (March 7, 1895–April 27, 1950) A top Czech tennis, soccer (association football), and ice hockey player of the 1920s and '30s. [e]
  • Mainz [r]: Capital of the German federal state Rhineland-Palatinate situated at the Rhine; population 195,000 as of 2006. [e]
  • Manning Clark [r]: Australian historian; author of the six-volume History of Australia, published 1962-1987. [e]
  • Marlies Göhr [r]: (21 March 1958) Record-breaking East German sprinter who won the 100 m at the inaugural World Championships in 1983, defeating arch rival Evelyn Ashford. [e]
  • Metronome, Letna Hill [r]: Large reverse pendulum, in Prague, the Czech Republic, built on Letna Hill 1991 by artist David Černý for a national fair. [e]
  • Munich Conference [r]: Conference held in Munich on 28-29 September 1938, during which the leaders of Great Britain, France, and Italy agreed to allow Germany to annex certain areas of Czechoslovakia. [e]
  • Nicolaus of Luxemburg [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Peter Parler [r]: (1330 ? - July 13, 1399) A German master architect best known for his work on Charles Bridge and St. Vitus' Cathedral in Prague. [e]
  • Prague linguistic circle [r]: Influential group of literary critics and linguists in Prague, during the years 1928 - 1939, who developed methods of structuralist literary analysis, which has significant continuing influence on linguistics and semiotics. [e]
  • Richard Réti [r]: (1889-1929), An Austrian-Hungarian, later Czechoslovakian chess player and chess problemist whose writings become 'classics' in the chess world; New Ideas in Chess (1922) and Masters of the Chessboard (1930) are still studied today. [e]
  • Roman Jakobson [r]: (October 11, 1896 – July 18, 1982) Russian thinker who became one of the most influential linguists of the 20th century by pioneering the development of structural analysis of language, poetry, and art. [e]
  • Sgraffito [r]: Decoration produced on pottery or ceramic by scratching through a surface of plaster or glazing to reveal a different colour underneath. [e]
  • Tycho Brahe [r]: Danish astronomer of the 16th century. [e]
  • Vienna Circle [r]: Group of philosophers, scientists, and mathematicians formed in the 1920s that met regularly in Vienna to investigate scientific language and scientific method. [e]