European Flight Booking

european flight booking
  • a native or inhabitant of Europe
  • A national of a state belonging to the European Union
  • of or relating to or characteristic of Europe or the people of Europe; "European Community"
  • A person who is committed to the European Union
  • A native or inhabitant of Europe
  • (europe) the 2nd smallest continent (actually a vast peninsula of Eurasia); the British use `Europe' to refer to all of the continent except the British Isles
  • An act of reserving accommodations, travel, etc., or of buying a ticket in advance
  • the act of reserving (a place or passage) or engaging the services of (a person or group); "wondered who had made the booking"
  • An engagement for a performance by an entertainer
  • engagement: employment for performers or performing groups that lasts for a limited period of time; "the play had bookings throughout the summer"
  • (booked) reserved in advance
  • a formation of aircraft in flight
  • shoot a bird in flight
  • an instance of traveling by air; "flying was still an exciting adventure for him"
  • Shoot (wildfowl) in flight
  • (in soccer, cricket, etc.) Deliver (a ball) with well-judged trajectory and pace
european flight booking - Black &
Black & Decker X775 Variable Steam Iron 1600W (220V Volts) NOT FOR USA USE (European Cord)
Black & Decker X775 Variable Steam Iron 1600W (220V Volts) NOT FOR USA USE (European Cord)
Features ~ Adjustable steam provides best ironing results from delicates to denims ~ Fine mist spray assists in removal of stubborn wrinkles from dry garments ~ Surge of steam gives that extra steam for heavy material or for setting creases ~ Self clean system improves the life of the iron ~ Non-stick coated soleplate for smooth and non-stick ironing results ~ Temperature control dial gives perfect ironing results over all fabrics ~ Water window shows water level at a glance ~ Full length button grooves makes ironing around buttons easier ~ Indicator light offers operational safety ~ Swivel cord offers convenience and safety ~ Heel rest makes storing during and after use ~ Power: 1600 W This appliance is not designed for use in America - only for countries that use 220V electrical outlets

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Klaus Kinski
Klaus Kinski
French postcard by Ebullitions, no. 26. Intense and eccentric Klaus Kinski (1926 – 1991) was one of the most colourful stars of the European cinema. In a film career of over 40 years the German actor appeared in more than 130 films, including numerous parts as a villain in Edgar Wallace thrillers and spaghetti westerns. The talented but tempestuous Kinski is probably best known for his riveting star turns in Aguirre, the Wrath of God (1972), Nosferatu (1979), Fitzcarraldo (1982) and other films directed by Werner Herzog. Klaus Kinski was born as Nikolaus Gunther Nakszynski in Zoppot, Danzig, Germany (now Sopot, Poland), in 1926. He was the son of a German father of Polish descent, Bruno Nakszynski, a pharmacist and a failed opera singer, and a German mother Susanne Lutze, a nurse and a daughter of a local pastor. He had three older siblings: Inge, Arne and Hans-Joachim. Because of the depression the poor family was unable to make a living in Danzig, and was forced to move to Berlin in 1931. They settled in a flat in the suburb of Schoneberg. From 1936 on, Kinski attended the Prinz-Heinrich-Gymnasium in Schoneberg. During World War II, the 16-year-old enlisted to the German Wehrmacht. Kinski saw no action until the winter of 1944, when his unit was transferred to the Netherlands. His obituary in Variety Magazine states that there he was wounded and captured by the British on the second day of combat, but Kinski's autobiography Ich bin so wild nach deinem Erdbeermund (1975; I Am So Wild About Your Strawberry Mouth) claims he made a conscious decision to desert. Kinski was transferred to the prisoner of war Camp 186 in Colchester, Great Britain. The ship transporting him to England was torpedoed by a German U-Boat, but managed to arrive safely to its destination. At the POW camp Kinski played his first theatre roles on stage in shows staged by fellow prisoners intending to maintain morale. Following the end of the war in Europe in May 1945, Kinski was finally allowed to return to Germany in 1946, after spending a year and four months in captivity. Arriving in Berlin, Kinski learned his father had died during the war and his mother had been killed in an Allied air attack. Without having ever attended any professional training, Kinski started out as an actor, first at a small touring company in Offenburg and already using his new name Klaus Kinski. In 1946, he was hired by the renowned Schlosspark-Theater in Berlin, but was fired by the manager in 1947 due to his unpredictable behavior. Other companies followed, but his already wild and unconventional behavior regularly got him into trouble. His first film role was a small part in Morituri (1948, Eugen York) a drama about refugees from a concentration camp. In 1950, he stayed in a psychiatric hospital for three days; medical records from the period listed a preliminary diagnosis of schizophrenia. He only could find bit roles in films, and in 1955 Kinski twice tried to commit suicide. Then Klaus Kinski got a supporting part in Ludwig II: Glanz und Ende eines Konigs/Ludwig II (1955, Helmut Kautner) about the frustrated and tragic King Ludwig II of Bavaria played by O.W. Fischer. More supporting parts in German films followed. In March 1956 Kinski made one single guest appearance at Vienna's Burgtheater in Goethe's Torquato Tasso. Although respected by his colleagues, and cheered by the audience, Kinski's hope to get a permanent contract was not fulfilled, as the Burgtheater's management ultimately became aware of the actor's earlier difficulties in Germany. He unsuccessfully tried to sue the company. Living jobless in Vienna, and without any prospects for his future, Kinski reinvented himself as a monologist and spoken word artist. He presented the prose and verse of Francois Villon, William Shakespeare and Oscar Wilde among others. Thus he managed to establish himself as a well-known actor touring Austria, Germany, and Switzerland with his shows. In 1960 he returned to the cinema as a sinister character on the verge between genius and madness in the thriller Der Racher/The Avenger (1960, Karl Anton) based on a crime novel by British writer Edgar Wallace. In another Wallace adaptation, Die toten Augen von London/The Dead Eyes of London (1961, Alfred Vohrer), Kinski’s psychopatic bad guy refused any personal guilt for his evil deeds and claimed to have only followed the orders given to him. During the 1960’s, Kinski appeared in several Wallace krimis, which enjoyed enormous success in Germany and are now seen as cult classics. He also appeared in many other European genre films such as the Karl May western Winnetou - 2. Teil/Last of the Renegades (1964, Harald Reinl) featuring Pierre Brice. In these films he built a reputation as an effective screen villain. In 1964, he relocated to Italy, and was cast for the international production Doctor Zhivago (1965, David Lean) as an Anarchist prisoner on his way to the Gulag. That year h
Albert Bassermann
Albert Bassermann
German postcard by Verl. Hermann Leiser, Berlin, no. 7512. Photo: Hans Bohm. Publicity still for Konig Heinrich IV. Albert Bassermann (1867 – 1952) was one of the first great German stage actors who worked for the cinema. In 1933 he fled the Nazi regime and became an Oscar nominated stage actor in Hollywood. Albert Bassermann was born in Mannheim, Germany in 1867. At 20, he began his acting career in his birthplace. He spent four years at the famous Hoftheater in Meiningen, and then moved to Berlin. From 1899, he worked for Otto Brahm till 1904 at the Deutsches Theater and till 1909 at the Lessing Theater. In 1908 he married Elisabeth Sara Schiff, who became known as actress Else Bassermann. From 1909 to 1915, Bassermann worked with legendary director Max Reinhardt at the Deutsches Theater. He specialized in Shakespearean roles (Richard III, Hamlet) and was a famous interpreter of the plays of Henrik Ibsen. Bassermann was also among the first German theatre actors who worked in film. With his wife Else he played in the Vitascope production Der letzte Tag/The Last Day (1913, Max Mack). In 1913, he also played the main role of the lawyer in a silent version of Dr. Jekyll and Mr.Hyde, Der Andere/The Other (1913, Max Mack), after the play by Paul Lindau, and a year later he played a doctor in Urteil des Arztes/Opinion of the doctor (1914, Max Mack) with Else Bassermann. From 1917 on, he and Else starred together in more than a dozen silent films such as Herr und Diener/Man and Servant (1917, Adolf Gartner) and Du sollst keine anderen Gotter haben/You should have no other Gods (1917, Adolf Gartner) which were also written by Else Bassermann. In 1922 he appeared in Ernst Lubitsch’s Das Weib des Pharao/The Pharoah's Wife (1922, Ernst Lubitsch) starring Emil Jannings. It was an epic piece of film-making, with 6,000 extras and elaborate sets. He starred opposite Henny Porten in Frauenopfer/Women's Sacrifice (1922, Karl Grune) and opposite Liane Haid and Conrad Veidt in Lucrezia Borgia/Lucretia Borgia (1922, Richard Oswald). In the following years he also worked with such well-known German silent film directors as Leopold Jessner (the Lulu adaptation Erdgeist/Earth Spirit (1923) starring Asta Nielsen), Friedrich (Frederic) Zelnik (Briefe, die ihn nicht erreichten/ The letters which did not reach him (1925) with Marcella Albani) and Lupu Pick (Napoleon auf St. Helena/Napoleon at St. Helena (1929) with Werner Krauss). Throughout the 1920's, Bassermann remained active in films but also on stage in Germany, Austria and Switzerland. In 1933, Albert Bassermann was outraged by the discrimination shown in Nazi-Germany towards his Jewish wife Else. Although Adolf Hitler personally held him in high regard, Bassermann was told that if he wanted to continue to perform in Germany, he would have to get divorced. He would never divorce from Elsa and never performed in Nazi-Germany. Till then he had been very active in the early German sound film. He had starred in such classic films as Alraune/Daughter of Evil (1930, Richard Oswald) with Brigitte Helm, Dreyfus (1930, Richrad Oswald) featuring Fritz Kortner, and Voruntersuchung/Inquest (1931, Robert Siodmak). Lately he had starred opposite Hans Albers in the UFA production Ein gewisser Herr Gran/A Certain Mr. Gran (1933, Gerhard Lamprecht). The Bassermanns fled to Switzerland and Austria. In Vienna Albert and Else appeared in the film Letzte Liebe/Last Love (1935, Fritz Schulz). In 1938, the anscluss of Austria to Nazi-Germany forced them to emigrate again, this time to the United States. Bassermann’s ability to speak English was very limited, but he learned lines phonetically with assistance from his wife and found work as a character actor in Hollywood. He was cast as Dr. Robert Koch in Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet (1940, William Dieterle) featuring Edward G. Robinson as the German physician who developed the first synthetic antimicrobial drug in 1908. As Albert Basserman he also played a sympathetic chemistry professor in Knute Rockne, All-American (1940, Lloyd Bacon) starring Ronald Reagan. For his performance as the kidnapped Dutch statesman Van Meer in Hitchcock's Foreign Correspondent (1940, Alfred Hitchcock), he was nominated for an Academy Award as Best Supporting Actor. His distinguished-looking countenance and serious demeanor lent itself to being assigned a variety of consular or professorial roles: he was excellent as Consul Magnus Barring in A Woman's Face (1941, George Cukor) with Joan Crawford, Professor Jean Perote in Madame Curie (1944, Mervyn LeRoy) featuring Greer Garson, and a dying German music teacher in Rhapsody in Blue (1945, Irving Rapper). In 1944 he made his Broadway debut as the Pope in the world premiere of Franz Werfel's stage play The embezzled sky (the English version of Der veruntreute Himmel). After the war, the 83-years-old Albert Bassermann returned to Europe. In November 1946 he made a triumphant guest appearance at the Wien

european flight booking
european flight booking
Starter European Bead Bracelet Featuring Oversized Heart Lobster Claw, Pandora Compatible, with White "O" Ring Stoppers in a Silver Gift Box (7.5 inches)
This is a starter bead bracelet with an oversized lobster clasp for ease of use with a an integrated heart design for style. The bracelet is rhodium plated for a tarnish-free shiny look. It comes in sizes from 6 inches to 9 inches. We also include white "O" ring stoppers with the bracelet, which allows the beads to stay in place on the bracelet and not fall off as you take it on and off. When choosing your length, measure the size of your wrist with a piece of string, then add 1/2" to allow room for the beads. If you like your bracelet on the loose side, you can also measure an existing bracelet that you like, adding an extra ? inch to allow room for the beads. The bracelet is purchased separately from the beads. Review our selection of beads so you can personalize your bracelet. This bracelet is packaged in a silver gift box with a silver elastic ribbon and 2 jewelry fiber inserts to protect your bracelet during transit. This packaging makes an elegant gift presentation for easy gift giving or simply a nice box in which to store your European Bead bracelet. Create a traditional European beaded bracelet with many European beads from Clearly Charming, or hang just one or two from a special European bead bracelet chain. Either way, your bracelet will be a treasured addition to your jewelry collection. This bead bracelet will fit Pandora, Chamilia, Troll, and all similar European bead bracelets.