What is Germany famous for?

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Since: Mar 13

Freiburg, Germany

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#1
Apr 7, 2013
 
start posting folks
Merkel

Blieskastel, Germany

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#2
Apr 7, 2013
 

Judged:

1

1

Classical Music / Composers:

A
Ludwig Abeille (1761–1838)
Carl Friedrich Abel (1723–1787), performer on the viola da gamba and Classical composer
Clamor Heinrich Abel (1634–1696)
Ludwig Abel (1835–1895)
Otto Abel (1905–1977)
Walter Abendroth (1896–1973)
Franz Abt (1819–1885)
Anton Cajetan Adlgasser (1729–1777)
Theodor Ludwig Wiesengrund Adorno (1903–1969)
Johan Agrell (1701–1765), Baroque/Classical composer of symphonies
Johann Friedrich Agricola (1720–1774)
Martin Agricola (1486–1556)
Carl Christian Agthe (1762–1797)
Johann Georg Ahle (1651–1706)
Johann Rudolph Ahle (1625–1673)
Eugen d'Albert (1864–1932)
Heinrich Albert (1604–1651)
Christoph Albrecht (born 1930)
Leni Alexander (1924–2005)
Johann Peter Cornelius d'Alquen (1800–1863)
Johann Ernst Altenburg (1734–1801)
Michael Altenburg (1584–1640), Baroque composer
Johann Christoph Altnikol (1720–1759)
Anna Amalia, Princess of Prussia (1723–1787)
Johann André(1741–1799)
Johann Anton André(1775–1842)
Anna Amalia, Duchess of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (1739–1807)
Lothar Arnold (born 1959)
Georg Daniel Auberlen (1728–1784)
Wilhelm Amandus Auberlen (1798–1874)

[edit] B
August Wilhelm Bach (1796–1869)
Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach (1714–1788), early-Classical-era composer
Gottlieb Friedrich Bach (1714–1785)
Heinrich Bach (1615–1692)
Johann(es)("Hans") Bach III.(1604–1673)
Johann Aegidius Bach I.(1645–1716)
Johann Ambrosius Bach (1644–1695)
Johann Bernhard Bach (1676–1749)
Johann Bernhard Bach (the younger)(1700–1743)
Johann Christian Bach (1735–1782)
Johann Christoph Bach (the elder)(1645–1693)
Johann Christoph Friedrich Bach (1732–1795)
Johann Elias Bach (1705–1755)
Johann Ernst Bach II (1722–1777)
Johann Ludwig Bach (1677–1731)
Johann Lorenz Bach (1695–1773)
Johann Nikolaus Bach (1669–1753)
Johann Philipp Bach (1752–1846)
Johann Sebastian Bach (1685–1750), Baroque composer, known for the Mass in B Minor and many other compositions
Wilhelm Friedemann Bach (1710–1784)
Wilhelm Friedrich Ernst Bach (1759–1845)
Heinrich Backofen (1768–1830)
Selmar Bagge (1823–1896)
Woldemar Bargiel (1828–1892)
Ernst Gottlieb Baron (1696–1760)
Friedrich Baumfelder (1836–1916), Middle Romantic composer, conductor, and pianist, known in his day for his Tirocinium musicae, and today known for his Melody in F major
Jürg Baur (1918-2010)
Waldemar von Baußnern (1866–1931)
Franz Ignaz Beck (1734–1809)
Günther Becker (1924–2007)
Hugo Becker (1863–1941)
Alfred von Beckerath (1901–1978)
Ignaz von Beecke (1733–1803)
Anton Beer-Walbrunn (1864–1929)
Ludwig van Beethoven (1770–1827), regarded by some as the first Romantic composer, famous for his symphonies, piano sonatas and many other works
Franz Benda (1709–1786)
Georg Anton Benda (1722–1795)
Ortwin Benninghoff (born 1946)
Jean Berger (1909-2002), 20th-century composer known for his choral works
Wilhelm Berger (1861–1911)
Christoph Bernhard (1628–1692)
Otto Besch (1885–1966)
Frank Michael Beyer (1928–2008)
Johann Samuel Beyer (1669–1744)
Günter Bialas (1907–1995)
Franz Biebl (1906–2001)
Michael von Biel (born 1939)
Helmut Bieler (born 1940)
Helmut Bieler-Wendt (born 1956)
Benjamin Bilse (1816–1902)
Hildegard von Bingen (1098–1179), early church music composer, wrote sacred works including her morality play with music Ordo Virtutum
Boris Blacher (1903–1975)
Oskar Gottlieb Blarr (born 1934)
Leo Blech (1871–1958)
Volker Blumenthaler (born 1951)
Theodor Blumer (1881–1964)
Martin Traugott Blumner (1827–1901)
Erhard Bodenschatz (1576–1639)
Hans Boll (born 1923)
Georg Böhm (1661–1733)
Johann Ludwig Böhner (1787–1860)
Siegfried Borris (1906–1987)
Hans-Jürgen von Bose (born 1953), 20th-century Post-Modernist composer
Thomas Böttger (born 1957)
Johannes Brahms (1833–1897), Romantic composer
Caspar Joseph Brambach (1833–1902), Romantic musician, pedagog, composer and conductor
Torsten Brandes (born 1959)
Merkel

Blieskastel, Germany

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#3
Apr 7, 2013
 

Judged:

1

1

Theo Brandmüller (1948–2012)
Nikolaus Brass (born 1949)
Walter Braunfels (1882–1954)
Reiner Bredemeyer (1929–1995)
Wolfgang Carl Briegel (1626–1712)
Alois Bröder (born 1961)
Max Bruch (1838–1920), Romantic-era composer; today known mostly for his Violin Concerto No. 1
Kurt Brüggemann (1908–2002)
Nicolaus Bruhns (1665–1697)
Wolfram Buchenberg (born 1962)
Thomas Buchholz (born 1961)
Philipp Friedrich Buchner (1614–1669)
Fritz Büchtger (1903–1978)
Hans von Bülow (1830–1894)
August Bungert (1845–1915)
Friedrich Burgmüller (1806–1874)
Norbert Burgmüller (1810–1836)
Adolf Busch (1891–1952)
Hans Bußmeyer (1853–1930)
Hugo Bußmeyer (1842–1912)
Max Butting (1888–1976)
Johann Heinrich Buttstedt (1666–1727)
Dietrich Buxtehude (1637–1707)

C
Sethus Calvisius (1556–1615)
Christian Cannabich (1731–1798)
August Conradi (1821–1873)
Peter Cornelius (1824–1874)

D
Franz Danzi (1763–1826), Classical composer and cellist
Ferdinand David (1810–1871)
Johann Nepomuk David (1895–1977)
Constantin Christian Dedekind (1628–1715)
Michael Denhoff (born 1955)
Ratko Delorko (born 1959)
Christoph Demantius (1567–1643)
Paul Dessau (1894–1979)
Felix Otto Dessoff (1835–1892)
Albert Dietrich (1829–1908), composer and conductor
Hugo Distler (1908–1942)
Johann Friedrich Doles (1715–1797)
Heinrich Dorn (1804–1892)
Justus Johann Friedrich Dotzauer (1783–1860)
Felix Draeseke (1835–1913)
Annette von Droste-Hülshoff (1797–1848)
Philipp Dulichius (1562–1631)

E
Johann Georg Ebeling (1637–1676)
Johann Ernst Eberlin (1702–1762), organist and composer, a bridge between the Baroque and Classical eras
Traugott Maximilian Eberwein (1775–1831)
Johannes Eccard (1553–1611)
Moritz Eggert (born 1965)
Werner Egk (1901–1983)
Hanns Eisler (1898–1962)
Elisabeth Sophie of Mecklenburg (1613–1676)
Johann Samuel Endler (1694–1762)
Philipp Heinrich Erlebach (1657–1714)
Jean Paul Ertel (1865–1933)
Georg Espitalier (1926-2010)
Kaspar Ett (1788–1847)
Jury Everhartz (born 1971)

F
Rainer Fabich (born 1958)
Immanuel Faißt (1823–1894)
Carl Friedrich Christian Fasch (1736–1800)
Johann Friedrich Fasch (1688–1758)
Peter Fassbänder (1869–1920)
Reinhard Febel (born 1952)
Johann Georg Feldmayer (1756–1834)
Alexander von Fielitz (1860–1930)
Wolfgang Figulus (um 1525–1589)
Anton Fils (1733–1760)
Gottfried Wilhelm Fink (1783–1846)
Siegfried Fink (1928–2006)
Gerhard Fischer-Münster (born 1952)
Johann Fischer (1646–1716)
Johann Caspar Ferdinand Fischer (1556–1656)
Johann Christian Fischer (1733–1800)
Johann Karl Christian Fischer (1752–1807)
Michael Gotthard Fischer (1773–1829)
Johann Friedrich Anton Fleischmann (1766–1798)
Christian Flor (1629–1697)
Friedrich von Flotow (1812–1883)
Johann Nikolaus Forkel (1749–1818)
Christoph Förster (1693–1745)
Wolfgang Fortner (1907–1987)
Johann Zacharias Franck (1686–1756)
Eduard Franck (1817–1893)
Melchior Franck (1580–1639)
Richard Franck (1858–1938)
Clemens von Franckenstein (1875–1942)
Bernd Franke (born 1959)
Robert Franz (1815–1892)
Henning Frederichs (1936–2003)
Frederick II of Prussia (1712–1786), king of Prussia, composer and flautist
Carl Friedemann (1862–1952)
Johannes Fritsch (born 1941)
Johann Jakob Froberger (1616–1667)
Gerhard Frommel (1906–1984)
Adam von Fulda (1445–1505)
Wilhelm Furtwängler (1886–1954)
Merkel

Blieskastel, Germany

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#4
Apr 7, 2013
 

Judged:

1

1

A
Ludwig Abeille (1761–1838)
Carl Friedrich Abel (1723–1787), performer on the viola da gamba and Classical composer
Clamor Heinrich Abel (1634–1696)
Ludwig Abel (1835–1895)
Otto Abel (1905–1977)
Walter Abendroth (1896–1973)
Franz Abt (1819–1885)
Anton Cajetan Adlgasser (1729–1777)
Theodor Ludwig Wiesengrund Adorno (1903–1969)
Johan Agrell (1701–1765), Baroque/Classical composer of symphonies
Johann Friedrich Agricola (1720–1774)
Martin Agricola (1486–1556)
Carl Christian Agthe (1762–1797)
Johann Georg Ahle (1651–1706)
Johann Rudolph Ahle (1625–1673)
Eugen d'Albert (1864–1932)
Heinrich Albert (1604–1651)
Christoph Albrecht (born 1930)
Leni Alexander (1924–2005)
Johann Peter Cornelius d'Alquen (1800–1863)
Johann Ernst Altenburg (1734–1801)
Michael Altenburg (1584–1640), Baroque composer
Johann Christoph Altnikol (1720–1759)
Anna Amalia, Princess of Prussia (1723–1787)
Johann André(1741–1799)
Johann Anton André(1775–1842)
Anna Amalia, Duchess of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (1739–1807)
Lothar Arnold (born 1959)
Georg Daniel Auberlen (1728–1784)
Wilhelm Amandus Auberlen (1798–1874)

[edit] B
August Wilhelm Bach (1796–1869)
Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach (1714–1788), early-Classical-era composer
Gottlieb Friedrich Bach (1714–1785)
Heinrich Bach (1615–1692)
Johann(es)("Hans") Bach III.(1604–1673)
Johann Aegidius Bach I.(1645–1716)
Johann Ambrosius Bach (1644–1695)
Johann Bernhard Bach (1676–1749)
Johann Bernhard Bach (the younger)(1700–1743)
Johann Christian Bach (1735–1782)
Johann Christoph Bach (the elder)(1645–1693)
Johann Christoph Friedrich Bach (1732–1795)
Johann Elias Bach (1705–1755)
Johann Ernst Bach II (1722–1777)
Johann Ludwig Bach (1677–1731)
Johann Lorenz Bach (1695–1773)
Johann Nikolaus Bach (1669–1753)
Johann Philipp Bach (1752–1846)
Johann Sebastian Bach (1685–1750), Baroque composer, known for the Mass in B Minor and many other compositions
Wilhelm Friedemann Bach (1710–1784)
Wilhelm Friedrich Ernst Bach (1759–1845)
Heinrich Backofen (1768–1830)
Selmar Bagge (1823–1896)
Woldemar Bargiel (1828–1892)
Ernst Gottlieb Baron (1696–1760)
Friedrich Baumfelder (1836–1916), Middle Romantic composer, conductor, and pianist, known in his day for his Tirocinium musicae, and today known for his Melody in F major
Jürg Baur (1918-2010)
Waldemar von Baußnern (1866–1931)
Franz Ignaz Beck (1734–1809)
Günther Becker (1924–2007)
Hugo Becker (1863–1941)
Alfred von Beckerath (1901–1978)
Ignaz von Beecke (1733–1803)
Anton Beer-Walbrunn (1864–1929)
Ludwig van Beethoven (1770–1827), regarded by some as the first Romantic composer, famous for his symphonies, piano sonatas and many other works
Franz Benda (1709–1786)
Georg Anton Benda (1722–1795)
Ortwin Benninghoff (born 1946)
Jean Berger (1909-2002), 20th-century composer known for his choral works
Wilhelm Berger (1861–1911)
Christoph Bernhard (1628–1692)
Otto Besch (1885–1966)
Frank Michael Beyer (1928–2008)
Johann Samuel Beyer (1669–1744)
Günter Bialas (1907–1995)
Franz Biebl (1906–2001)
Michael von Biel (born 1939)
Helmut Bieler (born 1940)
Helmut Bieler-Wendt (born 1956)
Benjamin Bilse (1816–1902)
Hildegard von Bingen (1098–1179), early church music composer, wrote sacred works including her morality play with music Ordo Virtutum
Boris Blacher (1903–1975)
Oskar Gottlieb Blarr (born 1934)
Leo Blech (1871–1958)
Volker Blumenthaler (born 1951)
Theodor Blumer (1881–1964)
Martin Traugott Blumner (1827–1901)
Erhard Bodenschatz (1576–1639)
Hans Boll (born 1923)
Georg Böhm (1661–1733)
Johann Ludwig Böhner (1787–1860)
Siegfried Borris (1906–1987)
Hans-Jürgen von Bose (born 1953), 20th-century Post-Modernist composer
Thomas Böttger (born 1957)
Johannes Brahms (1833–1897), Romantic composer
Caspar Joseph Brambach (1833–1902), Romantic musician, pedagog, composer and conductor
Torsten Brandes (born 1959)
Merkel

Blieskastel, Germany

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#5
Apr 7, 2013
 

Judged:

1

1

G
Florian Leopold Gassmann (1729–1774)[1], Classical composer of opera buffa
Gustav Geierhaas (1888–1976)
Fritz Geißler (1921–1984)
Harald Genzmer (1909–2007)
Günter Gerlach (1928–2003)
Hans Gerle (um 1498–1570)
Friedrich Gernsheim (1839–1916)
Ottmar Gerster (1897–1969)
Franz Gleißner (1761–1818)
Michael Gielen (born 1927)
Christoph Willibald Gluck (1714–1787), early Classical-era composer
Werner Gneist (1898–1980)
Hermann Goetz (1840–1876)
Walter Wilhelm Goetze (1883–1961)
Friedrich Goldmann (born 1941)
Berthold Goldschmidt (1903–1996)
Gunther Martin Göttsche (born 1953)
Paul Graener (1872–1944)
Christian Ernst Graf (1723–1804)
Friedrich Hartmann Graf (1727–1795)
Johann Graf (1684–1750)
Wolfram Graf (born 1965)
Kurt Grahl (born 1947)
Carl Heinrich Graun (1704–1759), Baroque composer and tenor singer
Johann Gottlieb Graun (1703–1771), Baroque composer and violinist
Christoph Graupner (1683–1760)
Eduard Grell (1800–1886)
Erhard Grosskopf (born 1934)
Franz Grothe (1908–1982)
Martin Grütter (born 1983)
Boris Guckelsberger (born 1968)
Max Gulbins (1862–1932)
Gustav Gunsenheimer (born 1934)
Manfred Gurlitt (1890–1972)
Volker Gwinner (1912–2004)

[edit] H
Joseph Haas (1879–1960)
Hellmut Haase-Altendorf (1912–1990)
Widmar Hader (born 1941)
Bernhard Joachim Hagen (1720–1787)
Dietrich Hahne (born 1961)
Bernhard Hamann (1909–1968)
Peter Michael Hamel (born 1947)
Johann Wilhelm Häßler (1747–1822)
Stefan Hakenberg (born 1960)
Andreas Hakenberger (1574–1627), Baroque composer
August Halm (1869–1929)
Peter Michael Hamel (born 1947)
George Frideric Handel (1685–1759), Baroque composer, wrote a significant amount of music for the church including Messiah
Bernd Hänschke (born 1948)
Andreas Hantke (born 1956)
Holger Hantke (born 1951)
Heinz Friedrich Hartig (1907–1969)
Heinrich Hartl (born 1953)
Karl Amadeus Hartmann (1905–1963)
Ludwig Hartmann (1836–1910)
Klaus Hashagen (1924–1998)
Johann Adolph Hasse (1699–1783)
Karl Hasse (1883–1960)
Hans Leo Hassler (1546–1612)
Jakob Hassler (1569–1622)
Martin Hauber (born 1964)
Carl August Haupt (1810–1891)
Moritz Hauptmann (1792–1868)
Florian Havemann (born 1952)
Joseph Haydn (1732&#8722;1809)
Pantaleon Hebenstreit (1668–1750)
Herbert Hechtel (born 1937)
Heinz Heckmann (born 1932)
Werner Heider (born 1930)
Peter Heilbut (1920–2005)
Johann David Heinichen (1683–1729)
Hans Helfritz (1902–1995)
Barbara Heller (born 1936)
Sigmund Hemmel (um 1520–1565)
Fanny Hensel (1805–1847)
Adolf von Henselt (1814–1889)
Hans Werner Henze (1926-2012)
Ulrich Herkenhoff (born 1966)
Sven Hermann (born 1974)
Heinrich Freiherr von Herzogenberg (1843–1900)
Hans-Joachim Hespos (born 1938)
Kurt Hessenberg (1908–1994)
Matthias Hettmer (born 1973)
Stefan Heucke (born 1959)
Richard Bruno Heydrich (1865–1938)
Manfred Heyl (1908-2001)
Werner Richard Heymann (1896–1961)
Ernst Hildebrand (1918–1986)
Wilhelm Hill (1838–1902)
Ferdinand Hiller (1811–1885)
Wilfried Hiller (born 1941)
Paul Hindemith (1895–1963), 20th-century composer, conductor and theorist, developer of "Gebrauchsmusik"
Rudolf Hindemith (1900–1974)
Stefan Hippe (born 1966)
Karl Höller (1907–1987)
York Höller (born 1944)
E.T.A. Hoffmann (1776–1822)
Melchior Hoffmann (~1679/1685–1715)
Franz Anton Hoffmeister (1754–1812)
Heinrich Hofmann (1842–1902)
Richard Hofmann (1844–1918)
Franz von Holstein (1826–1878)
Gottfried August Homilius (1714–1785), church music composer, wrote passions, oratorios, and cantatas
Nicolaus A. Huber (born 1939)
Falk Hübner (born 1979)
Wolfgang Hufschmidt (born 1934)
Carl Theodor Hütterott (born 1926)
Bertold Hummel (1925–2002), 20th-century modernist composer
Franz Hummel (born 1939)
Johann Nepomuk Hummel (1778–1837), Classical composer
Engelbert Humperdinck (1854–1921)
Hans Ulrich Humpert (1940–2010)
Leopold Hurt (born 1979)
Mathias Husmann (born 1948)
Merkel

Blieskastel, Germany

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#6
Apr 7, 2013
 

Judged:

1

1

J
Salomon Jadassohn (1831–1902)
Johann Gottlieb Janitsch (1708–c1763), musician at the court of Frederick II of Prussia, wrote 28 quadro sonatas
Philipp Jarnach (1892–1982)
Michael Jary (1906–1988)
Gustav Jenner (1865–1920)
Adolf Jensen (1837–1879)
Jens Joneleit (born 1968)
Jens Josef (born 1967)

[edit] K
Richard Rudolf Klein (1921–2011), musician, university professor, composer and conductor
Julius Klengel (1859–1933), cellist and composer
Paul Klengel (1854–1935), violinist, violist and pianist
August Friedrich Martin Klughardt (1847–1902), composer and conductor
Joseph Martin Kraus (1756–1792), Classical composer who moved to Sweden
Johann Ludwig Krebs (1713–1780), composer and organist
Peter Anton Kreusser (1765–1831)

[edit] L
Alexander Ledkovsky (1944–2004), German-American conductor, composer, and music editor of Russian descent
Johann Carl Gottfried Löwe (1796–1869), Romantic-era composer of lieder
Henning Lohner (born 1961), film score composer
Carl Albert Loeschhorn (1819 - 1905), German composer, pianist and piano teacher

[edit] M
Emilie Mayer (1812–1883), composer of symphonies, concert overtures, lieder and chamber works
Simon Mayr (1763–1845), Classical-era opera composer, rarely performed today
Fanny Mendelssohn (1805–1847), sister of Felix Mendelssohn; pianist and composer
Felix Mendelssohn (1809–1847), Romantic composer, known for Wedding March from his music to A Midsummer Night's Dream
Johann Mattheson (1681–1764), Baroque composer, composed numerous operas, cantatas and oratorios.
Giacomo Meyerbeer (1791–1864), Romantic-era opera composer, known for Les Huguenots
Jan Morgenstern (born 1980), film score composer
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756–1791), son of Leopold, influential composer of operas, piano concertos, chamber music, symphonies, sacred works, and much else

[edit] O
Jacques Offenbach (1819–1880), Romantic composer and cellist
Carl Orff (1895–1982), 20th-century modernist composer
Caspar Othmayr (1515–1553), Renaissance composer

[edit] P
Johann Pachelbel (1653–1706), Baroque composer known for his Canon in D major
Hans Pfitzner (1869–1949), composer and self-described anti-modernist
Michael Praetorius (1571–1621), Baroque composer, organist and writer on music

[edit] R
Carl Reinecke (1824–1910), musician and composer
Max Reger (1873 - 1916), pianist, organist and composer
Hermann Reutter (1900–1985)
Wolfgang Rihm (born 1952), 20th Century Post-Modernist composer

[edit] S
Christoph Schaffrath (1709–1763), chamber music composer, a bridge between the Baroque and Classical eras
Samuel Scheidt (1587–1653), Baroque composer, organist and teacher
Martin Scherber (1907–1974), 20th-century composer of three symphonies
Johann Jacob Schnell (1687–1754), Baroque composer, Bavaria
Johann Schop (1590–1667), composer of violin music
Clara Schumann (1819–1896), Romantic composer, wife of Robert Schumann and pianist who also wrote piano music, chamber music and songs
Robert Schumann (1810–1856), Romantic composer, a significant lieder writer, also wrote many short piano pieces
Georg Caspar Schürmann (c. 1673–1751), Baroque composer
Heinrich Schütz (1585–1672), Baroque composer and organist
Philipp Scharwenka (1847–1917), composer and teacher
Fritz Seitz (1848–1918), Romantic-era violin teacher
Louis Spohr (1784–1859), Romantic composer of symphonies, operas, and other works
Karlheinz Stockhausen (1928–2007), 20th-century serial and electronic music composer
Richard Strauss (1864–1949), late Romantic composer, known for Also Sprach Zarathustra, based on Friedrich Nietzsche's philosophy

[edit] T
Georg Philipp Telemann (1681–1767), Baroque composer with more than 800 credited works
Friedrich Hieronymus Truhn (1811–1886), Romantic composer, conductor and music writer

[edit] V
Friedrich Robert Volkmann (1815–1883)
Merkel

Blieskastel, Germany

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#7
Apr 7, 2013
 

Judged:

1

1

V
Friedrich Robert Volkmann (1815–1883)

[edit] W
Max Wagenknecht (1857–1922), composer of organ and piano music
Ignatz Waghalter (1881–1949), composer of operas, operettas, songs, and works for violin and orchestra.
Richard Wagner (1813–1883), opera composer, made use of extreme chromaticism, known for Tristan und Isolde as well as the famous four-opera cycle Der Ring des Nibelungen
Carl Maria von Weber (1786–1826), composer who was a bridge between the Classical and Romantic styles, noted for Der Freischütz
Franz Wohlfahrt (1833–1884), Romantic-era violin teacher

[edit] Z
Adolf Zander (1843–1914), Middle Romantic composer, organist, music director, choir director and founder of the Berliner Liedertafel choir.
Hans Zimmer (born 1957), composer for over 100 film scores, notable for blending electronic music and orchestral arrangements
Hermann Zilcher (1881–1948), composer, conductor and pianist

Since: Mar 13

Freiburg, Germany

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#8
Apr 7, 2013
 
Impressive posting, Merkel
Anti-Kartoffel

Munich, Germany

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#9
Apr 7, 2013
 

Judged:

2

2

2

Starting World Wars
Holocaust and Genocide
Ugly Women
No Sense of Humor
Boring
Racist

and the list goes on and on
Merkel

Blieskastel, Germany

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#10
Apr 7, 2013
 

Judged:

2

2

2

The Dimwit Kartoffel returns. First your little brain has to see the difference between famous and infamous.

Starting two WW - we didn't start WW1 and the cause of WW2 is too difficult to understand for such a degenerated dimwit like you.

Holocaust refers to genocide of jews, so one and the same - biggest Genocidal countries: 1. China 2. Russia 3. America 4. UK 5. France 6. Netherlands 7. Belgium etc etc

Propaganda number 6 million + gassings.
Real number 2.1 starvation, illnesses.

Ugly women - germanic women are the most beautiful, unlike your hairy donkey wifes.

No Sense of Humor - is that because we have the most comedians in europe and fill 75k seater stadiums? Dimwit stereotype for cockroaches like you.

Boring - every german is bored, when he has to be in contact with dimwit garbage like you. We have the best clubbing scene in Europe - are the most adventurous in the world.

Racist - goes in the same things as calling all germans nazis - dimwitted excuse for braindead trolls like you, because they don't have clue about anything. For you everything is racist. Literally.
English Person - Oxford

Harrogate, UK

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#11
Apr 7, 2013
 
Merkel - please tell me you 'cut and paste' that and didn't type out the whole thing!

Anyway, looks like you managed to lure your 'ball' back, so your game can continue! It was begining to get a bit dull ...
Merkel

Blieskastel, Germany

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#12
Apr 7, 2013
 

Judged:

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Of course, no sense wasting time with writing everything out - we all know headings like these attact mentally retarded trolls like Kartoffel and co. :)

Since: Mar 13

Freiburg, Germany

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#13
Apr 7, 2013
 

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Deswegen hab ich die Diskussion ja gestartet. Bis jetzt hat aber leider nur der Kartoffelkopf den Köder geschluckt
English Person - Oxford

Harrogate, UK

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#14
Apr 7, 2013
 

Judged:

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2

What you need now is a point system for the 'game'... A 'mega troll'(regular poster)= 5 points for being attracted to the bait, plus 1 point for every post they add to a string; 'medium troll'(known/infrequent poster)= 3 points, plus 1 extra for each posting, and 'unknown troll'= 2, plus one extra per string. Get your friends together and see who wins!

(Me: I'm going off to get some popcorn and a drink, and will wait to see what happens!)
English Person - Oxford

Harrogate, UK

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#15
Apr 7, 2013
 

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Anti-Kartoffel is obviously shy ...

Since: Mar 13

Freiburg, Germany

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#16
Apr 7, 2013
 

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Potatoe head is obviously a coward that only feels strong enough to let out his verbal diarrhoea if he is supported by several other dimwits like him.
mee

Germany

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#18
Apr 8, 2013
 

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English Person - Oxford wrote:
Anti-Kartoffel is obviously shy ...
His goat needs some pleasure :P

Since: Mar 13

Freiburg, Germany

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#19
Apr 8, 2013
 
Here is a pic of straa and his goat

http://www.themorningstarr.co.uk/images/82-ye...

Since: Apr 13

Podolsk, Russia

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#20
Apr 8, 2013
 
Final solution of Jewish issue.
Merkel

Blieskastel, Germany

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#21
Apr 8, 2013
 
epin wrote:
Here is a pic of straa and his goat
http://www.themorningstarr.co.uk/images/82-ye...
I always imagined him with a white goat, because this fits his mentality. Now he is pleasuring afro goats?!

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