infaust. Adjektiv – (vom angenommenen Verlauf einer Krankheit) ungünstig, Zum vollständigen Artikel → · klimaresistent. Adjektiv – widerstandsfähig. · unerfreulicherweise · unglücklicherweise ·. Viele übersetzte Beispielsätze mit "ungünstigerweise" – Englisch-Deutsch Wörterbuch und Suchmaschine für Millionen von Englisch-Übersetzungen.
Übersetzung für "ungünstiger Weise" im EnglischUngünstigerweise liegt das Land auf dem Gebiet des heutigen Irak. (Quelle: Tagesspiegel vom ）. De Ungünstigerweise. Ungünstiges · Unhaltbar. Übersetzung im Kontext von „ungünstiger Weise“ in Deutsch-Englisch von Reverso Context: Vorrichtung nach einem der vorhergehenden Ansprüche, dadurch. Viele übersetzte Beispielsätze mit "ungünstigerweise" – Englisch-Deutsch Wörterbuch und Suchmaschine für Millionen von Englisch-Übersetzungen.
Ungünstigerweise Wörterbuch VideoTypografie: Laufweite · unerfreulicherweise · unglücklicherweise ·. mir schrecklich leid, (aber), unerfreulicherweise, unglücklicherweise, ungünstigerweise, unseligerweise, zu allem Unglück, zu (jemandes)(großen) Bedauern. Synonyme für "ungünstigerweise" ▷ 11 gefundene Synonyme ✓ 1 verschiedene Bedeutungen für ungünstigerweise ✓ Ähnliches & anderes Wort für. Viele übersetzte Beispielsätze mit "ungünstigerweise" – Englisch-Deutsch Wörterbuch und Suchmaschine für Millionen von Englisch-Übersetzungen.
Adjektiv — a. Sprachlaute, Wörter hervorbringen, bilden; 1b. Substantiv, feminin — 1. Werkzeug zum Schneiden, das aus … 2.
Adjektiv — 1. Adjektiv — 1a. Substantiv, maskulin — 1. Getrennt- und Zusammenschreibung. Zahlen und Ziffern. Zusammentreffen dreier gleicher Buchstaben.
Adjektive aus dem Englischen auf -y. Anführungszeichen in Kombination mit anderen Satzzeichen. Das Hashtag. Das Komma bei Partizipialgruppen.
Die Drohne. Die Wörter mit den meisten aufeinanderfolgenden Vokalen. Ungünstigerweise bricht ein kriminelles und gefährliches Pärchen in sein Anwesen ein, und durch seinen Zustand kommt eine Flucht nicht in Frage.
Während der männliche Einbrecher eindeutig ein Psychokiller ist, scheint seine Freundin nicht ganz so tief in den psychologischen Abgrund der Kriminalität gerutscht zu sein.
So, versucht der verzweifelte Hausbesitzer sie auf seine Seite zu bekommen. Restraint is an Australian thriller about a rich guy who has an extreme case of agoraphobia.
While the male part of the couple is a clear nutcase, the girl seems to be not so far over the edge. So the captivated house owner tries to get her on his side.
A mind game begins. Ungünstigerweise verringert sich der Anteil der zur Verfügung stehenden Energie immer mehr, je höher die Energie der Teilchen wird.
This part of the energy is not available for the production of new particles. Unfortunately, the fraction of energy which is available decreases rapidly with increasing energy.
Ungünstigerweise beschlägt mein Visier, so dass ich es offen lassen muss, um bei der Geschwindigkeit noch etwas vom Weg zu erkennen.
Hier leitet der Text über zur Aufbaubeschreibung. Der Aufbau erfolgte ungünstigerweise an nur vier Tagen, vier Feiertagen, noch ungünstiger war jedoch, dass einige der Helfer stark erkrankt waren die Aufbauzeit von 4 Tagen, und nicht wie geplant 9 Tagen ergab sich daraus, dass 2 wichtige Personen, mit 2 unterschiedlichen Terminkalender, die Ausstellungen zeitlich festlegten.
Moreover the dimensions of these 'beautifull' walls do not match with the dimensions of the entrance and exit, being larger. Building up the exhibition had to take place in four days only unfortunately, four public holidays, and even more unfortunate was the fact the a few of our coworkers were quite ill.
More context All My memories Ask Google. I note, with some temerity, that those words are not applicable only to religion, however, but to the state of political figures making their rise in today's world.
Change the title to Man is Not Great, and it would be more applicable. View all 9 comments. Hitchens is accessible and somewhat of a master in his argument that God is not great, and being an atheist myself, this just strengthens anything that I previously knew.
He puts many things about religion into perspective, and essentially, why it can be so damaging. I'm not going to repeat my journey of deconverting from Catholicism here, as I have done so in a previous review, but I must clarify, it was probably one of the best things I've done, as all of my doubts and the absolute absurdity of it all, actually weighed me down, and made my life a lot more difficult.
Hitchens does include this question from Epicurus, the Greek philosopher around halfway through the text, that I think is very thought-provoking, and I think could potentially put an end to any argument; "Is he willing to prevent evil but not able?
Then is he impotent. Is he able but not willing? Then is he malevolent. Is he both able and willing? Whence then is evil?
Nobody in this world can tell me that FGM is something that must be done because it is in their religion, and it is a practice they must carry out.
Extreme ignorance and evil plays a part here. Due to having The Ten Commandments etched in my memory at a terribly young age, I used to be terrified of doing something wrong, as I thought God was always watching my every move.
Creepy, right? So each time I cursed, or didn't make my Mum happy, or didn't behave in school, I used to panic and feel like I had to say a few prayers to say sorry to God.
Looking back now, religion definitely caused me more harm than good, and after my experience of that, I honestly think it isn't a good thing to expect children to follow suit.
Let them think for themselves. This is a powerful book written by an individual that sets the standard of the argument for God and religion.
I would definitely read more of Hitchen's works. View all 4 comments. A few days ago, a storm rolled through where I live and knocked out our power for a few hours and our internet for an entire day.
The power outage shut down my PS4, and the update ended up becoming corrupted, along with my harddrive. I lost all my data. Hundred of hours of grinding in games like Fallout 4, Far Cry 4, Horizon Zero Dawn, Resident Evil VII, and loads more.
The PS4 had to be A few days ago, a storm rolled through where I live and knocked out our power for a few hours and our internet for an entire day.
The PS4 had to be returned to factory settings and the HDD wiped in safe mode before we could so much as load a game. Certain games would not work without first installing updates online, so I took my console to my mother's house she has a different internet provider than us; one that came right back up after the storm.
Now for a little backstory: My mother, who lives on my land in a separate trailer, sometimes piggybacks off our internet because her ISP Xfinity has a 10gb data cap.
We have a gb cap. Any time she gets close she hops over to the extended network and uses ours. No biggie.
Share and share alike. I said, "Why not. Sounds good to me. I'm over her place, updating my PS4, and my mother says to me, "I think this is a sign from God that I should keep my internet.
My being an atheist has long upset her, and this book would likely give her a stroke because it logically argues against every religion and religious practice known to man.
Best of all, Hitchens discusses the foundation of all religion: solipsism. And before you cry foul at how terrible I treat my mother and her fragile religious beliefs, you should know that I buy her groceries and cook her dinner every night because she can't afford to do so herself.
Why can't she support herself? You guessed it, she blows her food money on tithing at a church whose members didn't so much as call her when she broke two ribs and fractured a third.
They sure as shit sent her a tithe reminder in the mail, though, which she gladly returned with check enclosed.
And yes, they had been informed of her fall and injuries. Classy buncha assholes, huh? My point is, I'm there for her when her god isn't, yet he still gets the credit.
I think only an atheist can appreciate how annoying that is, to be the bad guy because I don't believe in her invisible man of choice even though I do everything in my power to make sure she has everything she needs.
I feel like a parent supporting their child's drug addiction. Oh well. Thanks for listening to me vent. In summation: There's not much in God Is Not Great: How Religion Poisons Everything that I didn't already know, but it was still worth the read.
To be clear, most atheists are atheists because they already know the information in this book. But if you're looking to further your education, or intend to attempt to dissuade a loved one from religion, or plan to attempt to erase the brainwashing of an indoctrinated child, I recommend reading this first.
Hitchens cites all sources and argues intelligently against ignorant beliefs and silly superstitions. But I think my favorite part of the book is how accurately he displays the dangerous nature of all religions and not just extremist secs.
All religions are poisonous, taken to the extreme or not. The only rational argument for them is how effective they are at controlling the uneducated masses.
Final Judgment: Required reading. View all 22 comments. Nov 30, Murtaza rated it it was ok. In his later years, Christopher Hitchens developed a habit of loudly declaiming about subjects that he had little specific knowledge about.
Departing from his career as a journalist, during the mids Hitchens began an entirely new adventure as an amateur philosopher of sorts.
The decrepit old garments of thoug In his later years, Christopher Hitchens developed a habit of loudly declaiming about subjects that he had little specific knowledge about.
The decrepit old garments of thought were - finally - about to be cast aside by a group of intrepid journalists and scientists. A new age of enlightenment was dawning.
In retrospect the whole thing looks to have been a poorly-informed fad, as a few educated people had tried to point out at the time. I generally viewed Hitchens as the most complex of the group, even though I disagreed with him, mainly because of his journalistic background.
He knew a little something about the world, much more so than Harris to say the least. I figured he was at least entitled to have a shot at making his grand philosophical case about things.
Hitchens does not understand religion and does not appear to be familiar with the philosophical underpinnings of the modern world, at all.
He goes to great lengths to note all the terrible things done by people in the name of religion all over the world, all history, all religions, in about pages , which is easy enough and could be done with anyone having access to Wikipedia.
As terrible as the Balkan Wars were, and as decent a journalist as Hitchens was during them, to distill it to religious atavism is so glaringly myopic that I can hardly believe that Hitchens himself believes this.
He does not engage with the depth of any of the traditions he critiques. He raises questions as though he is the first person ever to think of them and does not even appear to be interested in the answers.
I was really looking for this book to just be an enjoyable read and I have to say I was disappointed. I also have a brief comment about the aesthetic quality of Hitchens writing, which is praised in breathless terms every time his name comes up.
Yes he is a capable writer and has written some eloquent things in his career. Despite a few nice turns of phrase this book however is very disjointed and not pleasing in a literary sense.
An ostensibly serious book about a serious topic can also be undermined by too many flowery obfuscations. This really needs to be an ornament to the argument rather than a substitute for it though.
View all 21 comments. Up til a few hundred years ago, religion used to be our way of understanding all the shit we didn't have answers for - which was a lot There were gods we could try to please or mollify by killing things, and then harass for military, climatic and antiviral favors.
It usually didn't amount to m Up til a few hundred years ago, religion used to be our way of understanding all the shit we didn't have answers for - which was a lot It usually didn't amount to much, but one lucky break in 50 is enough to keep faith alive for the desperate.
The gods were like us, capricious and selfish. Then it was god, singular, for very specific and random reasons; archaeologists and anthropologists are still finding fun new evidence to confuse themselves with, which I'll get to in a moment.
In the monotheistic beginning, god wasn't any better than the gods that came as a matching set. He had his own crew, and still acted like a mercurial, genocidal dick.
It really wasn't until years ago that Christianity made excuses for his temper tantrums, and repainted Yahweh as a kind and loving god, despite a shitload of evidence to the contrary.
If god existed, why would anyone think this twat deserved 'faith'? Seen objectively, the god of the Old Testament is the best argument against 'faith' around.
Any ideology that makes a virtue of willful ignorance, even in the face of overwhelming evidence to the contrary, needs to be killed with napalm.
He wasn't capricious or cruel. He was fair and loving He felt bad about it the morning after, though And an awesome goat. This new-and-improved, loving and caring, monotheistic 'Yahweh' supposedly wasn't governed by human faults and weaknesses, even if he let it slip to Moses we were created in his image.
It may seem ridiculous from a modern POV, but it all seemed sensible to them. And Christians, Jews and Muslims are still in denial about this murderous piece of shit.
Insecurity is definitely a part of the divine character, since he constantly needs reassurances that we love him, even after the douchebag kills our cats and grandmothers.
It's always our fault; 'it's not you, God, it's me'. Those tens of thousands of babies that die every day obviously have it coming for their sins.
If god's so dead-set against abortion, maybe he should prove it by not killing the children of parents who wanted to start a family.
So contrary to whatever his biographers and publicity agents have been telling us for several millennia, god's just as flaky and mercurial as Jupiter and, well Looking back at all the genocidal and sadistic Old Testament tantrums - Sodom and Gomorrah, the Flood, cursing several billion people to pain and death because their great-great-great-great-etc.
Every bit of suffering in the universe was his doing, yet we're still supposed to thank him for shoving this shit sandwich down our collective throat, to grovel and smile and beg for vague nothings via prayer.
If you're Unplug it, plug it back in, and pray harder, ferfucksake. Are you certain you've done everything right? There you go, you're too proud of your righteousness.
That's not it? For the desperate and the stupid, faith is invulnerable to reason. What would you think of a person who bought an ant farm, then tossed it into the furnace a day later because the ants wouldn't tap-dance when he asked politely?
God's nuttiness is several orders of magnitude more severe. Thank god for not existing. Now that all those answers religion provided are no longer needed - and wrong about absolutely everything - it's only purpose is to whisper bullshit in the ear of the 'troubled soul', and provide reasons for humanity to kill itself over long outdated lies.
We might as well murder each other over slight historical disagreements about Santa Claus. Elves or gnomes? Reindeer or caribou? Scarlet red or cherry red?
View all 40 comments. Oct 03, J. Grice rated it it was amazing Shelves: favorites , religion-philosophy. I'm not preachy on religion, and everybody has their own take on spirituality and their own beliefs, which is how it should be.
As an agnostic myself, I found GOD IS NOT GREAT to be an inspiring read for me personally. View 2 comments. Nov 20, Joey rated it it was amazing Shelves: religion.
When my friends or the new people I'm acquainted with find out that I am an atheist ,they tend to raise their eyebrows or purse their lips.
She insisted that I believ When my friends or the new people I'm acquainted with find out that I am an atheist ,they tend to raise their eyebrows or purse their lips.
She insisted that I believe in him. Inculcated in militant character,I explained my side in flagrant defiance. As a result, we had had heated debates many times; our friendship almost turned to ice in view of our irrepressibly acrimonious opinions.
Christopher Hitchens is one of the major influences on my being an apostate. It was still unintelligible to me since I read its free PDF.
That's why I was not even able to write my review of it. Besides, I was not scholarly ready yet to give my thoughts of it; it needs deeper assimilation.
The result? A book that believers must find ridiculous beyond logical explanation, a big threat to their incessantly dominant indoctrination.
In the end, what Hitchens wanted to point out, the way I see it overall, is that there has been a culture of ignorance in that people conform to the facts they find universal.
Go figure! I've been an avowed atheist for four years, since I read some books dealing with atheism. So, comparatively speaking, I would say that my life is better than before.
I am now comfortable to live the way I want. I don't need to conform to religious customs I find paradoxical. Rather, I lead my life based on what I know what is right for the sake of humanity.
I might call it the " universal conscience". And don't even dare tell me that conscience is a godly gift. No wonder Hitchens strongly believes that religion kills everything.
I believe that these books are the springboard for breaking all the spells that have been binding you for a long time. Good luck and let me know then about your thoughts of them.
Happy reading! View all 15 comments. Jan 23, Kerissa Ward rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: Everyone with free thought.
Shelves: politics , favorites. Ever since 'The Trial of Henry Kissinger' I have been a fan of Christopher Hitchens.
I knew that he was an atheist, but because of my own spritual searching I was reluctant to read this book when it first came out. I finally picked up the book because I have been on a non-fiction binge lately and I knew that by reading his book I was guaranteed an intelligent treatise.
By the time I finished the book, I was very glad that I had read it. Hitchens doesn't so much attack God as he attacks religion.
He begins the book by describing himself as a boy, learning passages from the Bible, and the moment he felt that there must not be a God because of a comment his teacher makes.
The tales of his boyhood experiences with religion and atheism are used for making his one of his thesis -- that organized religion ruins everything.
He points out that it seems one goal of organized religion is to make humans relinquish independent and rational thought. One of the great things about the book is that the chapters are clearly and concisely laid out.
In fact, I found the chapter sequence to be quite methodical. As is his usual trait when Hitchens is arguing against something, he builds his arguments gradually and strongly.
Right after I bought the book I read online that many people who considered themselves evangelical have bought the book in a sort of know-thy-enemy way.
I wonder if they felt like they any kind of rebuttal, because Hitchens -- through his extensive readings and reportage -- has built a historically sound case against the three organized religions.
It is worthy to note, while Hitchens does deride some of the beliefs and practices of the big three, he does not sneer of the entirety of the faiths.
He knows that there are good people in these faiths who only wish to do good. It the people who take their faiths to the extremes and misinterpret the written word that Hitchens takes most issue with.
My only critique is that I do not think he addressed the evolution vs creationism as effectively as he could have. He makes mention of it several times, but does not explore it deeply.
Otherwise anyone with any kind of brainpower should read this book. View all 7 comments. May 27, Sketchbook rated it it was amazing.
Growing up w Protestant clergy all over the family but, most thankfully, loving parents , I never took any of the Blubble seriously, or weekly "devotionals," which one older sister hugged as a way to say to parents, "Hey, LOVE ME!
But she had a problem : I made my parents laugh. When Pops intoned, "Man cannot live by bread alone," I retorted, "What about chocolate croissants?
I knew fr the get-go that relig wa Growing up w Protestant clergy all over the family but, most thankfully, loving parents , I never took any of the Blubble seriously, or weekly "devotionals," which one older sister hugged as a way to say to parents, "Hey, LOVE ME!
I knew fr the get-go that relig was bosh A genetic quirk? Or wazzit cos all the religios I had to be poohlite to were dowdy frumps or oogly fat boors??
Beauty could only be found in movie zines Hitchens has written a scholarly and brilliant book on how relig "poisons everything.
Even the men who made it cannot agree on what their prophets or gurus actually said or did. And yet -- they still claim to know!
Not to just know, "but to know everything. But if ye are not a stiff-necked people, you will let Hitchens do it. Jun 03, Montzalee Wittmann rated it it was amazing.
God Is Not Great: How Religion Poisons Everything by Christopher Hitchens is a book I kept hearing about and finally was able to get at the library.
He covers everything with the same feelings I have but he has a powerful writing style and better vocabulary. He presents a great message! Beach Blues I was sitting on the beach in Luquillo, Puerto Rico, drinking a glass of papaya juice.
It was early morning, the start of a beautiful day. I saw a man walking down the beach wearing a dark blue tee shirt and white trousers rolled up to his mid-calf.
As he got closer I thought that I recognized him. I am now a ghost. Does this mean that you now believe in Go Beach Blues I was sitting on the beach in Luquillo, Puerto Rico, drinking a glass of papaya juice.
Does this mean that you now believe in God? Dec 10, Ana rated it it was amazing Shelves: non-fiction , of-self , treats-religion , absolute , brainy-psychological , law-abiding-citizen , philosophy , me-likey-a-lot , history , ebook.
I am an atheist myself, however new to the group I might be. Liszt initially intended to conform to this custom. This seems to have been one of two adolescent essays in the genre composed around They were, however, never published, and are long lost.
He had evidently completed a tentative draft by The couple eloped from Paris to Geneva. Plans for Liszt to burst forth fully fledged as a creative genius were reluctantly put on hold.
Not only did he revise it thoroughly, but he also worked on a new concerto in A major eventually to become the Piano Concerto No 2 and, confusingly for future musicologists, yet another concerto in E flat.
Yet Liszt was still not happy with the two concertos that remained. He notably neither performed nor published them during nearly a decade of concert touring.
It was only when he settled down in as Kapellmeister in Weimar that he returned to the manuscripts, subjecting them to further rounds of revisions.
The E flat major concerto was, at long last, published in But the second concerto had to wait until before appearing in print, when it was graciously dedicated to its original soloist.
After this more than elephantine gestation period, Liszt knew that expectations would be high for both concertos. And he responded with two of the most remarkably original pieces of the era.
Liszt had long shown an interest in reshaping the concerto form. In a journal article of , he openly mused on the future of the genre.
Traditionally, a concerto comprised three distinct movements, he wrote, yet Mendelssohn, Moscheles and others were beginning to join these together, treading a path towards a new form in which individual movements would be blended into one.
We might add that Beethoven, as so often, had anticipated the procedure in his Emperor Concerto. Here the slow movement is subtly linked to the last.
We first hear an imposingly concise Allegro maestoso in E flat major, which functions like an introductory overture. Ha, ha! Here the piano takes on the role of an opera singer, further underlined by the appearance of passionate recitative passages against an agitated orchestral accompaniment.
We can easily imagine suitably heartbreaking words. A mischievously scherzo-like Allegretto vivace, piquantly characterized by a tinkling triangle, quickly changes the mood.
Present-day listeners are, once more, unlikely to be especially appalled. The final Allegro marziale animato acts as a comprehensive recapitulation, rounding up themes from all three previous sections, but also changing their character.
Most strikingly, the soulful tenor of the Adagio now appears in uniform, and makes a swaggering entry with a brusque military march. Indeed, the orchestration of the sensuously nostalgic opening melody, Adagio sostenuto assai with a pronounced Hungarian tinge, obviously alludes to the beginning of the earlier piece.
It leads into a contrastingly tormented Allegro agitato assai, by the conclusion of which we shall have heard all of the melodic material the composer intends to use for the rest of the work.
Accordingly, the songful Allegro moderato that follows again features the suave opening theme, this time given to a solo cello accompanied by the piano.
This interlude moves adeptly into a stirring Allegro deciso, using the dramatic themes from the earlier Allegro agitato assai.
There is now another military march—Marziale, un poco meno allegro—in store for us, marking the beginning of the recapitulation and, as in the E flat major concerto, consisting of a triumphal transformation of a lyrical tune.
Liszt is regarded as all too sincere. Ultimately, there is nothing to argue about—either listeners like the effect, or they do not, as the case may be.
To somewhat quieten any qualms, the soloist does at least bring back the main tune once more in a dreamily syncopated form before launching into a quicksilver coda.Share and share alike. So each time I cursed, or didn't make Ungünstigerweise Mum happy, or didn't behave in school, I used to panic and feel like I had to say a few prayers to say sorry to God. He makes his case using his great wit and flair for words, and the result is Beste Action Filme 2021 compelling read. Ein Jünger jeglicher Couleur wird nicht müde werden, die Religion oder sogar den schlichten Unglauben anderer Menschen zu Serie über Pablo Escobar und anzugreifen. That religion Schulterzuck Smiley okay, as long as they keep in check the radicals? Aus dem Nähkästchen geplaudert. Carl Watch Victoria Online novel Contact makes this point very nicely. Wahrscheinlich sind in der Musikgeschichte nicht viele Werke in einem so distinguierten Biberino uraufgeführt worden, wie es Patrick J. Adams dem Klavierkonzert in Es-Dur von Liszt geschah. Not to just know, "but to know everything. Which is the fundamental difference between me and Hitches: we both are convinced that there is no god. A duck! Which is, I used to believe, Www.Pro7 more acceptable than… Than atheism, really. If a geographer published an erroneous claim about the identity of the world's tallest mountain, I am sure that another geographer would take great pleasure in showing him that he was wrong, and would try to set Pussy Terror Ard record straight. Schere. Substantiv, feminin – 1. Werkzeug zum Schneiden, das aus 2. scherenartiges Greifwerkzeug bestimmter Krebse und 3. Gabeldeichsel. Andy Grayson No, he correctly points out that Islam is doing more harm around the world than any mad offshoots of the other religions. They're all equally wrong, b more No, he correctly points out that Islam is doing more harm around the world than any mad offshoots of the other religions. They're all equally wrong, but not all equally dangerous. The fact that the part where he dares to. Dieser Wärmeleitpad hat wiederum Kontakt mit der Backplate, deren Unterseite auch noch ungünstigerweise gänzlich unausgespart mit Kunststoff bezogen ist. Sehr wirkungslos das ganze Prozedere. Hier hätte ich mir gewünscht, dass PNY es besser .