Sterne may refer to

  • Sterne (surname)
  • Sterne, original title of Stars, film directed by Konrad Wolf
  • Sterne or Die Sterne, band from Germany
  • Sterne, 1960 Czech film about the assassination of Reinhard Heydrich

Other articles related to "sterne":

Maurice Sterne
... Maurice Sterne (1877/78–1957) was an American sculptor and painter remembered today for his association with philanthropist Mabel Dodge Luhan, to whom he was married from 1916 to 1923 ... Sterne died in 1957 ...
Sermons Of Laurence Sterne
... Laurence Sterne was an Anglican clergyman ... Sterne later parodied sermon writing in his novel, The Life and Opinions of Tristram Shandy, Gentleman along with adding semi-serious sermons directly into the text ... Throughout his career, Sterne continued to preach and collect his own sermons ...
Shandy Hall
... Laurence Sterne who is famous for his novel Tristram Shandy in Coxwold, North Yorkshire, England ... Sterne lived there from 1760 to 1768 as perpetual curate of Coxwold ... The stone tablet above its doorway states that Sterne wrote Tristram Shandy and A Sentimental Journey at Shandy Hall ...
Sermons Of Laurence Sterne - Notable Sermons - Case of Hezekiah and The Messengers
... On 25 March 1764, Sterne delivered a sermon in Paris that was important to Anglo-French relations ... However, Lord Hertford reacted kindly and thanked Sterne for the sermon ... like David Hume and Diderot were in attendance, and Sterne had joked that the sermon would convert the French from "deism to Shandeism" ...

Famous quotes containing the word sterne:

    Look into the world—how often do you behold a sordid wretch, whose straight heart is open to no man’s affliction, taking shelter behind an appearance of piety, and putting on the garb of religion, which none but the merciful and compassionate have a title to wear.
    —Laurence Sterne (1713–1768)

    Religion which lays so many restraints upon us, is a troublesome companion to those who will lay no restraints upon themselves.
    —Laurence Sterne (1713–1768)

    So that the life of a writer, whatever he might fancy to the contrary, was not so much a state of composition, as a state of warfare; and his probation in it, precisely that of any other man militant upon earth,—both depending alike, not half so much upon the degrees of his WIT—as his RESISTANCE.
    —Laurence Sterne (1713–1768)