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See detailFranz Brentano vol 1. Sources and Legacy
Boccaccini, Federico ULg; Antonelli, Mauro

Book published by Routledge (in press)

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See detailFranz Brentano vol 4. Ethics, Aesthetics, Religion
Boccaccini, Federico ULg; Antonelli, Mauro

Book published by Routledge (in press)

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See detailFranz Brentano, Estetica
Boccaccini, Federico ULg

Book published by Lithos (in press)

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See detailFranz Brentano, Psychologie descriptive
Dewalque, Arnaud ULg

Book published by TBA (in press)

Nouvelle traduction française intégrale des célèbres leçons de Brentano sur la psychologie descriptive.

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See detailFranz Brentano. Vol. 2. Intentionality and Philosophy of Mind
Boccaccini, Federico ULg; Antonelli, Mauro

Book published by Routledge (in press)

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See detailFranz Brentano. Vol. 3. Metaphysics, Logic, Epistemology
Boccaccini, Federico ULg; Antonelli, Mauro

Book published by Routledge (in press)

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See detailFranz Cumont, Lux perpetua
Rochette, Bruno ULg; Motte, André ULg

Book published by Aragno (2010)

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See detailFranz Thedieck (1900-1995) - "Zeitgenosse des Jahrhunderts"
Brüll, Christoph ULg

in Historisch-Politische Mitteilungen. Archiv für Christlich-Demokratische Politik (2013), 20

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See detailFranz Thedieck (1900-1995) und das Verhältnis zwischen Wissenschaft und Politik "von Weimar nach Bonn": eine biographische Annäherung
Brüll, Christoph ULg

in Thomes, Paul (Ed.) Zwischen Narration und Methode. Neue Impulse in der historischen Biographieforschung (in press)

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See detailFranz Thedieck (1900-1995): ein deutscher Beamter im 20. Jahrhundert
Brüll, Christoph ULg

Scientific conference (2012, December 12)

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See detailFranz Thedieck (1900-1995): Zugänge zu einer deutschen Biographie im 20. Jahrhundert
Brüll, Christoph ULg

Scientific conference (2010, July 02)

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See detailFranz Thedieck (1900-1995): Zur Biographie eines "rationalen Propagandisten" im 20. Jahrhundert
Brüll, Christoph ULg

Scientific conference (2013, July 17)

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See detailFranzösisch: Externe Sprachgeschichte
Droixhe, Daniel ULg; Dutilleul, Th

in Lexikon der Romanistischen Linguistik. Band 1 (1990)

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See detailFrasnian
Coen-Aubert, M.; Boulvain, Frédéric ULg

in Geologica Belgica (2006), 9(1-2), 19-25

The name Frasnian, which comes from the locality of Frasnes near Couvin in Belgium, was introduced by Gosselet in 1879 and was formally retained for the lower stage of the Upper Devonian by the ... [more ▼]

The name Frasnian, which comes from the locality of Frasnes near Couvin in Belgium, was introduced by Gosselet in 1879 and was formally retained for the lower stage of the Upper Devonian by the Subcommission on Devonian Stratigraphy in 1981. The modern definition of the Frasnian is based on conodonts and the historical background of the stage is developed in detail herein. Data about the lithostratigraphy, sedimentology, biostratigraphy, chronostratigraphy and absolute age of the Frasnian can also been found in this contribution. [less ▲]

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See detailFrasnian carbonate buildups of southern Belgium: the Arche and Lion members interpreted as atolls
Boulvain, Frédéric ULg; Demany, B.; Coen-Aubert, M.

in Geologica Belgica (2005), 8(1-2), 69-91

The facies architecture, sedimentary dynamics and paleogeographic evolution were reconstructed for a number of Frasnian buildups developed on a carbonate platform on the south side of the Dinant ... [more ▼]

The facies architecture, sedimentary dynamics and paleogeographic evolution were reconstructed for a number of Frasnian buildups developed on a carbonate platform on the south side of the Dinant Synclinorium (Belgium). Bed-by-bed sampling and detailed petrography were complemented by magnetic susceptibility analysis, allowing for high-precision lateral correlation. Six facies were recognised in the buildups, each characterized by a specific range of textures and assemblage of organisms: grey, pinkish or greenish limestone, with stromatactis, corals and stromatoporoids (facies A3-L3); grey limestone with corals, peloids and dasycladales (facies A4-L4); grey, microbial limestone (facies A5-L5); grey limestone with dendroid stromatoporoids (facies A6-L6); grey, laminar fenestral limestone, (facies A7-L7); grey, bioturbated limestone (facies A8-L8). The time-equivalent off -buildup sediments include a large amount of transported material that originally came from the buildups. Sedimentological evidence suggests that facies A3-L3 developed between the storm wavebase and the fairweather wavebase, in a oligophotic environment. This facies contains lenses of facies A5-L5, with stromatolitic coatings and Renalcis-rich thrombolitic bushes. These lenses were developed in greatest abundance closest to the fairweather wavebase, and they became anastomosing. Facies A6-L6 was developed in an environment with slightly restricted water circulation; there is a steady transition between this facies and the fenestral limestone A7-L7, which were deposited in a moderately protected subtidal to intertidal area. Facies A8-L8 developed at subtidal depths in a quiet, lagoonal environment. The buildups started with the development of facies A3-L3, with microbial lenses and algal facies becoming progressively more abundant upwards. Above about 20m in each buildup, more protected facies are found in the buildup’s central part. This atoll-like geometry suggests the development of restricted sedimentation in this central area, sheltered by bindstone or floatstone facies. The initial development of the lower part of a buildup during a transgression and subsequent highstand would have been followed by reefal growth along the edge of the buildup during the succeeding lowstand; an atoll crown would then have started to develop during the following transgressive stage. The presence of restricted facies can be seen as the consequence of the balance between sea level rise and reef growth. [less ▲]

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See detailFrasnian carbonate mounds from Belgium: sedimentology and palaeoceanography
Boulvain, Frédéric ULg

in Alvaro, J. J.; Aretz, M.; Boulvain, Frédéric (Eds.) et al Palaeozoic Reefs and Bioaccumulations: Climatic and Evolutionary Controls (2007)

The facies architecture, sedimentary dynamics and palaeogeographic evolution were reconstructed for a number of middle–late Frasnian carbonate mounds from the south side of the Dinant Synclinorium ... [more ▼]

The facies architecture, sedimentary dynamics and palaeogeographic evolution were reconstructed for a number of middle–late Frasnian carbonate mounds from the south side of the Dinant Synclinorium (Belgium). Nine facies were recognized in the buildups, each characterized by a specific range of textures and assemblage of organisms: spiculitic wackestone with stromatactis (facies Pm1), which becomes progressively enriched in crinoids and corals (Pm2); grey or pinkish limestone with stromatactis, corals and stromatoporoids (A3–L3, Pm3); grey limestone with corals, peloids and dasycladales (A4–L4, Pm4); grey, microbial limestone (A5–L5, Pm5); grey limestone with dendroid stromatoporoids (A6–L6); grey, laminar fenestral limestone, (A7–L7); and grey, bioturbated limestone (A8–L8). Sedimentological evidence suggests that facies Pm1 and Pm2 correspond to iron bacteria– sponge-dominated communities, developing in a quiet aphotic and hypoxic environment. A3–L3 developed between storm and fair-weather wave base, in an oligophotic environment. Facies A5–L5 developed close to fair-weather wave base. Facies A6–L6 and the fenestral limestone A7–L7 correspond to an environment with slightly restricted water circulation. Facies A8–L8 developed at subtidal depths in a quiet, lagoonal environment. The main differences between the middle and late Frasnian mounds concern facies architecture, and are a consequence of different palaeoceanographic settings. The large flattened middle Frasnian Arche and Lion buildups show limited vertical differentiation, large-scale progradation features, extensive exportation of material towards off-reef environment and development of inner lagoonal facies. They grew offshore from a well-developed carbonate platform with a healthy carbonate factory. Middle Frasnian sea-level fluctuations were relatively mild, and sedimentation was able to keep up with sea-level rise. At the opposite extreme, during the late Frasnian, severe eustatic rises, together with rising oceanic hypoxic conditions, were responsible for frequent collapses of the carbonate factory, drowning of the middle Frasnian carbonate platform, and development of buildups with relatively limited lateral extension, high vertical facies differentiation, low potential for material exportation and high content in microaerophilic iron bacteria. [less ▲]

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See detailFrasnian carbonate mounds of the Frasnes area, Belgium
Boulvain, Frédéric ULg

in IAS Newsletters (2004), 191

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See detailFrasnian coral- stromatoporoid-microbial atolls, Belgium
Boulvain, Frédéric ULg

in Vennin, E.; Aretz, M.; Boulvain, Frédéric (Eds.) et al Facies from Palaeozoic reefs and bioaccumulations (2007)

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See detailFrasnian laminar stromatoporoid biostromes.
Da Silva, Anne-Christine ULg

in Vennin, Emmanuelle; Aretz, Markus; Boulvain, Frédéric (Eds.) et al Facies from Palaeozoic reefs and bioaccumulations (2008)

Detailed reference viewed: 19 (3 ULg)