What is langer?


Langer is a family name. For the etymology, meaning, and pronunciation of the name, and for the Hiberno-English slang word, see Wiktionary.

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Some articles on langer:

Sylvie Bélanger
... Sylvie Bélanger (born in 1951 in Le Gardeur, Québec, Canada) is an interdisciplinary artist using sound, video, photography and installation ... Bélanger received an MFA from York University, a BFA from Concordia University and a Baccalauréat in Philosophy of Religion from Université de Montréal ... Bélanger was the recipient of the Stauffer Prize, Each year the Canada Council designates up to three Canadian artists who have been awarded an individual arts grant, one ...
Milan Langer
... Milan Langer (born in Prague, 1955) is a Czech pianist ... Langer is best known for his work as a member of the Czech Trio (1994- ) and his recordings for Supraphon on the Czech pre-romantic repertory, such as Václa ... Langer is the head of the Prague Conservatory's piano department ...
Sylvie Bélanger - Bibliography
... Bélanger, Sylvie and Lorenzo Buj ... "Sylvie Bélanger." Canadian News Makers ... "Sylvie Bélanger." Redaktion Allegmeines Kunstlerlexikon ...
... Langer is a family name ... People with the family name Langer include A ... Langer - an American actress Albert Langer - an Australian unorthodox marxist Allan Langer - an Australian rugby league footballer Bernhard Langer - a German golfer Clive Langer ...
Langer Correction
... The Langer correction is a correction when WKB approximation method is applied to three-dimensional problems with spherical symmetry ... Langer suggested a correction which is known as Langer correction ...

Famous quotes containing the word langer:

    The trumpets sound, the banners fly,
    The glittering spears are ranked ready;
    The shouts o’ war are heard afar,
    The battle closes thick and bloody;
    But it’s no the roar o’ sea or shore
    Wad mak me langer wish to tarry;
    Nor shout o’ war that’s heard afar,
    Its leaving thee, my bonnie Mary.
    Robert Burns (1759–1796)

    Art is the objectification of feeling.
    —Susanne K. Langer (1895–1985)

    Philosophical questions are not by their nature insoluble. They are, indeed, radically different from scientific questions, because they concern the implications and other interrelations of ideas, not the order of physical events; their answers are interpretations instead of factual reports, and their function is to increase not our knowledge of nature, but our understanding of what we know.
    —Susanne K. Langer (1895–1985)