Zitat aus dem inkriminierten Original:
“RAIFFEISEN-LANDESBANK STEIERMARK AG
IBAN: AT41 3800 0000 0450 9139
*MÜNDELGELD* WERT BETRAG IN EUR
ALTER KONTOSTAND 0,00
Landesschulrat f. STMK 1509 110.579,21
“Wenn’s um meine Vorsorge geht,
ist nur eine Bank meine Bank.”
ABS: Postfach 847, 8011 Graz, 38000
23. Sep. 2010
RA Dr. Unterasinger)
Mag. Ingrid Moschik
Mündelgeld GZ: 233 P 12/08v
p. A. SW Dr. Franz Unterasinger
POS SUMME GUTSCHRIFTEN 110.579,21
SUMME LASTSCHRTIFTEN 0,00
AUSZUG 1/BLATT 001 VOM 15.09.2010
Mag. Ingrid Moschik
Staatsmündelkünstlerin der Republik Österreich
Schörgelgasse 35 Ecke Mandellstrasse
von Berufsringern ausgeübte Art des Freistilringens, bei der fast alle Griffe erlaubt sind
: in der Hauptstadt herrschte ein kulturpolitisches Catch-as-catch-can (eine sehr ungeregelte, wüste Auseinandersetzung)
englisch catch-as-catch-can, eigentlich = greifen, wie man greifen kann
 die Beute, das Beutegut, die Kriegsbeute, der Plunder, das Raubgut
 umgangssprachlich: die Knete, die Sore, der Zaster
 booty, plunder, spoil
„goods taken from an enemy, etc.,“
from Hindi lut,
from Sanskrit loptram, lotram „booty, stolen property,“
from PIE *roup-tro-,
from root *reup- „to snatch“
(see rip (v.)).
The verb is first attested 1821, from the noun.
Related: Looted; looting.
probably of North Sea Germanic origin
(compare Flemish rippen „strip off roughly,“ Frisian rippe „to tear, rip“)
else from a Scandinavian source
(compare Swedish reppa, Danish rippe „to tear, rip“).
In either case,
from Proto-Germanic *rupjan-,
from PIE root *reup-, *reub- „to snatch.“
Meaning „to slash open“ is from 1570s.
Related: Ripped; ripping.
In garments we rip along the line at which they were sewed; we tear the texture of the cloth. … Rend implies great force or violence. [Century Dictionary]
Meaning „to move with slashing force“ (1798) is the sense in let her rip, American English colloquial phrase attested from 1853.
The noun is attested from 1711. The parachutist’s rip cord (1911) originally was a device in ballooning to open a panel and release air.
Attested 1788, a loan
from Hindustani लूट (lūṭ)/لوٹ (lūṭ, “spoil, booty”),
from Sanskrit लुण्ट (luṇṭ, “to rob, plunder”).
The verb is from 1842. Fallows (1885) records both the noun and the verb as „Recent. Anglo-Indian“.
In origin only applicable to plundering in warfare. A figurative meaning developed in American English in the 1920s, resulting in a generalized meaning by the 1950s
The act of plundering. the loot of an ancient city
plunder, booty, especially from a ransacked city.
(colloquial, US) any prize or profit received for free, especially Christmas presents [quotations ▼]
(video games) Items dropped from defeated enemies in video games and online games.
Loot is treasure or wealth that is found or stolen
Loot may refer to:
Looting (gaming), a concept used in video games
Loot (magazine), a British classified ads magazine
Loot (play), 1965 play by Joe Orton
Loot (1970 film), British film of the Joe Orton play, directed by Silvio Narizzano
Loot (2011 film), Indian film of Hindi Cinema
Loot (2012 film), Nepali film
Lootera (2013 film) Indian film of Hindi Cinema
Loot (novel), a novel by Aaron Elkins
Loot system, system of distributing items among players in online games
Loot Entertainment, a group of developers from Sony that create products and experiences for PlayStation Home
L.O.O.T., the Lesbian Organization of Toronto
also referred to as sacking, plundering, despoiling, despoliation, and pillaging,
is the indiscriminate taking of goods by force as part of a military or political victory, or during a catastrophe, such as war, natural disaster, or rioting.
The term is also used in a broader sense to describe egregious instances of theft and embezzlement, such as the „plundering“ of private or public assets by corrupt or greedy authorities.
Looting is loosely distinguished from scavenging in terms of objects taken: scavenging implies taking of essential items such as food, water, shelter, or other material needed for survival while looting implies items of luxury or not necessary for survival such as art work, precious metals or other valuables. The proceeds of all these activities can be described as loot, plunder, spoils, or pillage.
Deutsch: Fettmilch-Aufstand: Plünderung der Frankfurter Judengasse am 22. August 1614
English: Fettmilch Riot: The plundering of the Judengasse (Jewry) in Frankfurt on August 22, 1614