What is Conrad?

Some articles on conrad:

Conrad Von Soest - Life - Sources
... The surviving documents relevant to Conrad von Soest are A, now rubbed, inscription of his name (and the date 1403) on the wooden frame of the Niederwilungen Altarpiece A ... Marien in 1396 as "Conrad meler et uxor" ("Conrad painter and wife"), resident in the main street, the Osterhellweg, as well as of St ... Nikolai in 1396 as "Mester Conrad, meler"(master Conrad, painter) ...
Conradines - History
... In view of his family relationship with Oda, Conrad the Elder was frequently referred to as nepos (nephew, grandson, descendant) of the Emperor ... In 906, Conrad the Elder and his son Conrad the Younger decisively defeated the rival counts of Babenberg in the battle of Fritzlar, thereby attaining supremacy in Franconia ... Conrad the Elder died in the battle, but his son became duke of Franconia ...
Conrad, Margrave Of Brandenburg-Stendal - Ancestors
... Ancestors of Conrad, Margrave of Brandenburg-Stendal 16 ... Conrad II, Margrave of Lusatia 21 ... Conrad, Margrave of Brandenburg-Stendal 24 ...
Merz (musician) - Biography
... Born Conrad Ewart Lambert in Dorset, England, he grew up in Wakefield Huddersfield, Yorkshire ... Named after a West Country removal firm who have moved Conrad and his wife's belongings several times ... Conrad was joined by a few notable musicians for this record ...
Conrad Schmitt
... Conrad Schmitt (April 20, 1867 – December 28, 1940) was twelve years old when his family’s church in Fussville, Wisconsin was decorated for the first time, in 1879 ... parents prevailed in their quest to have Conrad attend business school for two years ... Conrad also studied under the respected mural artist, Jan Sukaczynski, and with master painters in Rome ...

Famous quotes containing the word conrad:

    His moving impulse is no flabby yearning to teach, to expound, to make simple; it is that “obscure inner necessity” of which Conrad tells us, the irresistible creative passion of a genuine artist, standing spell-bound before the impenetrable enigma that is life, enamoured by the strange beauty that plays over its sordidness, challenged to a wondering and half-terrified sort of representation of what passes understanding.
    —H.L. (Henry Lewis)

    Danger lies in the writer becoming the victim of his own exaggeration, losing the exact notion of sincerity, and in the end coming to despise truth itself as something too cold, too blunt for his purpose—as, in fact, not good enough for his insistent emotion. From laughter and tears the descent is easy to snivelling and giggles.
    —Joseph Conrad (1857–1924)

    Going home must be like going to render an account.
    —Joseph Conrad (1857–1924)