“The eyes allow the audience into the mind of the horse,” says kohler.
Fifty-year-old kohler was married with two daughters and worked for defense contractor Lockheed Martin in southern Maryland.
“It was very beautiful, though very different from the book in many ways,” kohler says.
kohler developed a passion for the tragic Brontës while growing up in Johannesburg.
As long as old Mrs. kohler lived, she used always to translate what it said about Thea in the German papers she sent.
Not that the kohler sons ever so much as looked at a glass of beer.
That night Mrs. kohler brushed away many a tear as she got supper and set the table for two.
Mrs. kohler stuck her head in at the door, and Thea slid off the stool.
Old Mrs. kohler's face relaxed in a smile of happiness; she half closed her eyes.
Thea's admiration for this picture had endeared her to Mrs. kohler.
Köhler Köh·ler (kɶ'lər), Georges J.F. Born 1946.
German immunologist. He shared a 1984 Nobel Prize for the development of a technique for producing monoclonal antibodies.
German immunologist who with Cesar Milstein developed a method of fusing together different cells to maintain antibody production. For the discovery of this technique, which is widely used in the development of drugs and in diagnostic tests for cancer and other diseases, Köhler and Milstein shared with British immunologist Niels K. Jerne the 1984 Nobel Prize for physiology or medicine.