Authors:Piroska Balog, Csaba Dégi L., Gábor Szabó, Anna Susánszky, Adrienne Stauder, Andrea Székely, Paul Falger, and Mária Kopp
to marital and work stress in women with and without coronary heart disease. The Stockholm Female Coronary Risk Study. Journal of Psychosomatic Research , 54: 113-119.
Balog P., Mészáros E. (2005): A házastársi stressz, a
Authors:György Németh, Béla Adamik, and José Miguel Alonso-Núnez
R. G. Khoury (ed.): Urkunden und Urkundenformulare im Klassischen Altertum und in den orientalischen Kulturen Peter Anreiter: Die vorrömischen Namen Pannoniens Atti del Seminario Internazionale di Studi Letteratura scientifica e tecnica greca e latina (Messina, 29-31 ottobre 1997), a cura di Paola Radici Colace e Antonio Zumbo Roman Gold and the Development of the Germanic Kingdoms. Aspects of technical, socio-political, socio-economic, artistic and intellectual development, A.D. 1-550. - Symposium in Stockholm 14-16 November 1997. Editor: Bente Magnus
The changes the Swedish state and the concept of the nation went through during the period 1770–1920 influenced in a number of ways the organization and functioning of the Stockholm Opera. From its beginnings in the 1770s, the Opera rapidly developed into being one of the country’s biggest enterprises. It came to have a long-lasting national importance, and to enjoy a broad social and political support. Political discussions about the Stockholm Opera during the 19th century were characterized by changes of opinion from liberal views favouring its self-financing and privatization, to more nationalistic positions favouring the building up of a tax-financed institution. The paper discusses the Opera as part of the enlightenment project of secularisation, substituting old collective religious rituals with new profane ones. Other factors interacting in a complex way like the changing geographic, ethnic and social structure of Sweden, the development of the financing system, repertory, the nationality of the composers, the musical style as a national or international marker, and the ideological tendency in the Swedish operas are also considered.
Professor Wilhelm Waetzoldt, banned by the Nazi Government from the post of the General Director of the Berlin State Museums to the University of Halle, in the place of Professor Paul Frankl, gave a public lecture on “Medieval Art in Central Germany”on the 9. January 1936. His aim was to construct an artistic unity mainly characterized by constant qualities, as herbness and smoothness, due to the geographic and also ethnic position of this territory. Waetzoldt's views can be regarded, even in comparison with his own work, as a concession to Ideology. The interest in questions of geography of art in this time could be found in dissertations of F. W. Deichmann (1934 in Halle) and Paul Pieper (1936 in Bonn). The opposed view to Waetzoldt's was reprensented mainly by Paul Frankl, who regarded, at the International Congress of Art History in Stockholm (1933), the climatic, art psychological and sociological problems as premisses for such a methodological approach.
The proceedings of the ISSI conferences in Stockholm, 2005, and Madrid, 2007, contain 85 contributions based on publication
counting. The methods used in these contributions have been analyzed. The counting methods used are stated explicitly in 26
contributions and can be derived implicitly from the discussion of methods in 10 contributions. In only five contributions,
there is a justification for the choice of method. Only one contribution gives information about different results obtained
by using different methods. The non-additive results from whole counting give problems in the calculation of shares in seven
contributions, but these problems are not mentioned. Only 11 contributions give a term (terms) for the counting method(s)
used. To illustrate the problems, 11 of the contributions are discussed in detail. The conclusion is that 40 years of publication
counting have not resulted in general agreement on definitions of methods and terminology nor in any kind of standardization.
Authors:A. Ringbom, Klas Elmgren, Karin Lindh, Jenny Peterson, Theodore Bowyer, James Hayes, Justin McIntyre, Mark Panisko, and Richard Williams
Following the claimed nuclear test in the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK) on October 9, 2006, and a reported
seismic event, a mobile system for sampling of atmospheric xenon was transported to the Republic of South Korea (ROK) in an
attempt to detect possible emissions of radioxenon in the region from a presumed test. Five samples were collected in the
ROK during October 11–14, 2006 near the ROK–DPRK border, and thereafter transported to the Swedish Defense Research Agency
(FOI) in Stockholm, Sweden, for analysis. Following the initial measurements, an automatic radioxenon sampling and analysis
system was installed at the same location in the ROK, and measurements on the ambient atmospheric radioxenon background in
the region were performed during November 2006 to February 2007. The measured radioxenon concentrations strongly indicate
that the explosion in October 9, 2006 was a nuclear test. The conclusion is further strengthened by atmospheric transport
models. Radioactive xenon measurement was the only independent confirmation that the supposed test was in fact a nuclear explosion
and not a conventional (chemical) explosive.