builder Johann

16 examples (0.02 sec)
  • He wanted something special, and therefore he had the Bamberg court master builder Johann Dientzenhofer add a suitable nave onto the choir tower.
  • She used the name Fantaisie for her castle and authorized the builder Johann Jakob Spindler to continue the building.
  • In about 1400 the cathedral master-builder Johann Hemeling commissioned a shrine for the relics, which has been accomplished until after 1420.
  • He brought in the master builder Johann Georg Stahl from Bruchsal to turn the Schloss into a more impressive and elegant building.
  • A particular jewel is the memorial organ, which is particularly worthy of protection, built by the famous organ builder Johann Michael Stumm in 1739.
  • The master builder Johann Thomas Petri built here, once again on Prince Dominik's orders, a Piarist monastery, which was nevertheless used as such for only a few years.
  • The horseshoe-shaped building, whose front is still adorned with the princely family's coat of arms in its original form, was built by master builder Johann Thomas Petri from Schneppenbach.
  • The work, by the court builder Johann Georg Stengg from Graz, was completed between 1738 and 1747.
  • The cathedral has a Baroque organ built by the German builder Johann Andreas Silbermann, based in Alsace, in 1761.
  • On Bredemannschen mountain, where today Schloss Albrechtsberg rises to the sky, Findlater had the master builder Johann August Giesel build him a Neoclassical palace.
  • In 1840 Graf retired and sold the firm to Carl Stein, who was the grandson of the famous piano builder Johann Andreas Stein.
  • The history of church organs in the New Town dates back to the year 1741, as the organ builder Johann Glis (Nuremberg), the first instrument with 31 registers built.
  • The chapel in Schneppenbach, which stands under monumental protection, was built in 1768 by the Salm-Kyrburg court master builder Johann Thomas Petri, whose plans also yielded many lordly buildings dating from the 18th century in the Kirn area.
  • In (roughly) the 1770s, the Augsburg builder Johann Andreas Stein developed an entirely new action in which the orientation of the hammer was reversed, with the hammer head closer to the player.
  • Various modern copies have been made of surviving pedal clavichords, such as the one in the Instrumenten-Museum in the University of Leipzig built in the 1760s by the organ-builder Johann David Gerstenberg from Geringswalde in Saxony.
  • After the war, the Dresden master builder Johann George Schmidt (1707-1774) set up plans for a Baroque reconstruction, which however were opposed by contemporary architects of the Neoclassicist school following Zacharias Longuelune (1669-1748).