- 1876 Ueber Schmetterlinge von Guayaquil. Verhandlungen des Vereins für naturwissenschaftliche Unterhaltung zu Hamburg 2: 129-131.
- with J. B. Capronnier 1876 Notice sur les époques d'apparition des lépidoptères du Brésil recueillis p. M. C. Van Volxem dans son voyage en 1872. Annales de la soc.entom. de Belgique Tom. XVII., 1874. p. 5-39.
- Verhandlungen des Vereins für naturwissenschaftliche Unterhaltung zu Hamburg 2: 132-135.
- 1879. Ueber exotische Lepidopteren (1877). Verhandlungen des Vereins für naturwissenschaftliche Unterhaltung zu Hamburg 4: 192-198.
- 1881. Catalogue of the coll. of diurnal lepidoptera formed by the late William Chapman Hewitson, of Oatlands, Walton on Thames, and beqeathed by him to the B. M.; By W. F.Kirby, assistant naturalist in the Dublin mus. of Science and art (printed for private circulation). London J. v.Voorst, 1879, 4o, 246 ps. Berliner entomologische Zeitschrift 25(2): 105-118 (December)
- 1882. Exotische Lepidopteren. Verhandlungen des Vereins für naturwissenschaftliche Unterhaltung zu Hamburg 5(6):85
- 1878. Ueber Schmetterlinge von Wladiwostok. Verh. Ver. naturw. Unterhalt. Hamburg 3: 128-133.includes description of Luehdorfia
Read more about this topic: Carl Friedrich August Alexander Crüger
Other articles related to "works, work":
... Krasicki's major works won European fame and were translated into Latin, French, German, Italian, Russian, Czech, Croatian, Slovene, Hungarian ... The broad reception of his works was sustained throughout the 19th century ... Krasicki has been the subject of works by poets of the Polish Enlightenment – Stanisław Trembecki, Franciszek Zabłocki, Wojciech Mier – and in the 20th century, by Konstanty Ildefons ...
... Norman Rockwell was a prolific artist, producing over 4,000 original works in his lifetime ... Most of his works are either in public collections, or have been destroyed in fire or other misfortunes ... were only slightly overshadowed by his most popular of calendar works the "Four Seasons" illustrations for Brown Bigelow that were published for 17 years beginning ...
... The Works Progress Administration (renamed during 1939 as the Works Project Administration WPA) was the largest and most ambitious New Deal agency, employing millions of unskilled workers ... documented local and state histories, artists painted murals and other works for new federal post offices and other buildings ...
1813, a recantation of his earlier work Martin Luther Kunigunde die Heilige, 1815 Geistliche Übungen für drei Tage, 1818 Die Mutter der Makkabäer, 1820 ...
... The titles of many Baroque works make mention of the continuo section, such as J ... at least in modern performances, is harpsichord and cello for instrumental works and secular vocal works, such as operas, and organ for sacred music ... In addition, the mere composition of certain works seems to require certain kind of instruments (for instance, Vivaldi's Stabat Mater seems to require an organ, and not a harpsichord) ...
Famous quotes containing the word works:
“A creative writer must study carefully the works of his rivals, including the Almighty. He must possess the inborn capacity not only of recombining but of re-creating the given world. In order to do this adequately, avoiding duplication of labor, the artist should know the given world.”
—Vladimir Nabokov (18991977)
“Science is feasible when the variables are few and can be enumerated; when their combinations are distinct and clear. We are tending toward the condition of science and aspiring to do it. The artist works out his own formulas; the interest of science lies in the art of making science.”
—Paul Valéry (18711945)
“They commonly celebrate those beaches only which have a hotel on them, not those which have a humane house alone. But I wished to see that seashore where mans works are wrecks; to put up at the true Atlantic House, where the ocean is land-lord as well as sea-lord, and comes ashore without a wharf for the landing; where the crumbling land is the only invalid, or at best is but dry land, and that is all you can say of it.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)