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  • Sense Of Sameness In Austria

    The official language of Austria is German, however, the nation of Austria takes great pride in their variation of it. While there are many dialects within Austria, there is still a very concrete standard German that the Austrians utilize, Austrian Standard German (ASG). This standardized language is different in many ways from German Standard German (GSG, the official standard language of Germany). This multitude of dialects, along with ASG, contribute greatly to the sense of national identity found within Austrians. The aim of the following chapter is to delve into the history of ASG, as well as how and why Austrians use their standard version of German to help fuel their sense of national identity. To first understand how the Austrian national…

    Words: 1859 - Pages: 8
  • The Assassination Of Archduke Franz Ferdinand Of Austria

    In 1914 tensions began to grow in Europe. The assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria by a group of Serbians developed into the Great War, also known as World War 1. Europe became divided into coalitions; France, England, Russia, and Italy became known as the Allied Powers while the Central Powers consisted of Germany, Austria-Hungary, The Ottoman Empire and Bulgaria, each country supporting their allies in an effort to combat the opposing side. Amidst the chaos in Europe,…

    Words: 784 - Pages: 4
  • Analysis Of Still Alive By Ruth Kluger

    Ruth Kluger was born in Vienna, Austria in 1931. She was a Jewish women who experienced the Holocaust with her family. When Hitler came into power she was still a young girl. Hitler invaded Austria and forced everyone of Jewish descent into concentration camps. Kluger and her family were just one of many Jewish families to not only be torn a apart but also endure the horrific events of the Holocaust. Kluger was able to eventually escape from Hitler 's power and she wrote Still Alive. The…

    Words: 956 - Pages: 4
  • Holy Roman Empire Essay

    states within the Empire, but most of the individual Electors had important dynastic territories outside the Empire, such as Hungary (Austria) and Prussia (Brandenburg). The Empire served as Europe 's "soft center," in Tim Banning 's phrase in "The Pursuit of Glory," with promises of collective defense creating coalitions to counter overaggressive members. Beginning with the Brandenburg elector (and Prussian King) Frederick the Great 's seizure of Silesia from Austria 's Maria Teresa in 1740,…

    Words: 1401 - Pages: 6
  • Long Term Causes Of Ww2 Essay

    It began with the 1814 Treaty of Paris, which allowed France to retain its boundaries of 1792 and the majority of its foreign colonies, though Great Britain ceded some. This treaty mainly dealt with European territories annexed by Napoleon. On June 18, 1815, Napoleon’s conquest of Europe officially ended at the Battle of Waterloo. The 1815 Treaty of Paris demanded indemnities from France, primarily land and money. The Four Powers, Austria, Prussia, Russia, and Great Britain sought to redraw the…

    Words: 720 - Pages: 3
  • Egon Schiele's Early Life

    Egon Schiele By: Farshad Engineer Early Life Schiele was born on 12th June 1890 in Tulln, Lower Austria. When Schiele was a child, he was interested in trains he would devote hours sketching trains, he would sketch so much that his father wanted to destroy his sketchbooks. At the age of 11 Schiele moved to the nearby city of Krems, to attend secondary school. Early Life Cont’d. Schiele was a strange child in the eyes of the people around him, he was a shy and reserved and did not do well in…

    Words: 1357 - Pages: 6
  • Self Loathing In Egon Schiele's Work

    Fear and Self-Loathing in Egon Schiele 's Work Egon Schiele was 20th century Austrian painter, known mostly for his erotic portraits of women and his tortured self-portraits, but he also did landscape painting and photography. It would be easy to assume that Egon Schiele was conceited and arrogant by looking at his self-portraits, because he would paint himself as a haloed visionary sent on earth to reveal the truth about sexuality (Izenberg 475) or draw erotic portraits of himself. It is,…

    Words: 1068 - Pages: 5
  • The Diary Of Anne Frank And The Boy In The Striped Pajamas

    While reading The Man Search for Meaning, by Viktor E. Frankl I was filled with so many emotions that changed my way of thinking. The details of the concentration camps and the thought of not knowing when the next meal or if living another day would be an option really touched me. It’s hard to believe something so terrible happened to such innocent people who were just living their everyday lives. Frankl draws the reader into the point where they feel as if they are with him surviving the…

    Words: 1192 - Pages: 5
  • Holocaust Survivor: The Effects Of PTSD

    The Nazis killed over six million Jews and millions of other Polish and Soviet civilians in the Holocaust. They also killed gypsies, physically and mentally disabled people and homosexuals. The number of survivors today are quickly dwindling down. Clinical psychologist Natan Kellermann defines a Holocaust survivor as any Jew who lived under Nazi occupation and was threatened by the “final solution” (Kellermann 199). This definition can be applied not only to Jews, but to anyone in general whose…

    Words: 1302 - Pages: 6
  • An Analysis Of Henri Van Praag's Diary As A Challenge To Education

    . While most educated individuals can agree that it is not wrong to use the diary for educational purposes, the argument of how they are teaching it tends to come up in conversation quite often. Students are being taught while reading that they can relate to Anne and the things that she is currently going through. Students tend to believe that they are facing some of the issues that Anne was forced to experience. Ultimately, leading to a false understanding of what people actually experienced…

    Words: 1073 - Pages: 4
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