Friedrich

Friedrich may refer to:

Read more about Friedrich:  Names, Other

Other articles related to "friedrich":

Friedrich Fischer
... Friedrich Fischer (1849–1899) from Schweinfurt, Germany, is considered the father of the modern ball bearing, having invented the process for milling standard bearings in 1883 ... Friedrich Fischer designs the ball grinder. 1896 Friedrich Fischer applies for permission to build a new plant near the train station in Schweinfurt – a step towards a new industrial dimension ...
Friedrich (novel)
... Friedrich pronounced "free-drick" (in orig ... German Damals war es Friedrich) (1961) is a novel about two boys and their families ...
Friedrich, Hereditary Prince Of Anhalt - Ancestry
... Ancestors of Friedrich, Hereditary Prince of Anhalt 16 ... Friedrich, Prince of Anhalt 6 ...
Friedrich (novel) - Plot Overview
... Friedrich is a young Jewish boy growing up in an apartment house in Germany with the narrator as his neighbor and friend ... Though the story is told by his Christian friend, Friedrich is the protagonist ... His friend tells of the persecution of the Jews through Friedrich's eyes ...
List Of Botanists By Author Abbreviation - F
... William Fawcett (1851–1926) F.Bolle – Friedrich Franz August Albrecht Bolle (1905–1999) F.E.Boynton – Frank Ellis Boynton (1859–1942) Fedde – Friedrich Karl Georg Fedde (1873 ... Friedrich Heinrich Wiggers (1746–1811) Fieber – Franz Xaver Fieber (1807–1872) Field – Henry Claylands Field (1825–1912) Fielding – Henry Barron Fielding (1805–1851) Finschow ... – Friedrich Ernst Ludwig von Fischer (1782–1854) F.J.A.Morris – F ...

Famous quotes containing the word friedrich:

    Quite generally, the familiar, just because it is familiar, is not cognitively understood. The commonest way in which we deceive either ourselves or others about understanding is by assuming something as familiar, and accepting it on that account; with all its pros and cons, such knowing never gets anywhere, and it knows not why.... The analysis of an idea, as it used to be carried out, was, in fact, nothing else than ridding it of the form in which it had become familiar.
    —Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (1770–1831)