German language

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Noun1.German language - the standard German languageGerman language - the standard German language; developed historically from West Germanic
Frau - a German courtesy title or form of address for an adult woman
Fraulein - a German courtesy title or form of address for an unmarried woman
Herr - a German courtesy title or form of address for a man
West Germanic, West Germanic language - a branch of the Germanic languages
Old High German - High German prior to 1200
Middle High German - High German from 1100 to 1500
Yiddish - a dialect of High German including some Hebrew and other words; spoken in Europe as a vernacular by many Jews; written in the Hebrew script
Pennsylvania Dutch - a dialect of High German spoken in parts of Pennsylvania and Maryland
Deutschland, FRG, Germany, Federal Republic of Germany - a republic in central Europe; split into East Germany and West Germany after World War II and reunited in 1990
References in periodicals archive ?
Une kale de natation anime les quais des la Belle Epoque, des plages investissent les bancs de sable accroches aux duits, les loisirs nautiques s'accaparent les eaux lentes et rapides durant les Annees Folles.
19) Hierdie stuk is ook alreeds in Duits vertaal en in Hanover, Nurnberg, Aachen en Oldenburg opgevoer, sowel as in Tsjeggie.
For additional information on the services offered at the Pitney Bowes FLSC, click here or call Diana Duits at 1-800-858-4536, Ext.
Hy agtervolg vervolgens die 'King', effens minder oorgewig as tydens sy laaste openbare verskyning vyftien jaar vantevore, op sy tog deur die strate van Hillbrow, onderwyl die gemorskos verorber, handevol pille sluk en af en toe iets in Duits mompel of lees.
For a two-matrix model with an even quatic potential and an even polynomial potential, mathematicians Duits (California Institute of Technology), Arno B.
At the same time, several authors have emphasised that the meanings girls and young women give to their own choices in consumption, pop culture and behaviour may be quite distinct from the way in which adults view their choices (Duits and Van Zoonan, 2006; Egan and Hawkes, 2008; Duits and Van Romondt Vis, 2009; Pilcher, 2009; Ringrose, 2010).
Woods, "Introduction"; Rembrandt Duits, "Art, Class, and Wealth"; Jill Burke, "Florentine Art and the Public Good"; Alixe Bovey, "Renaissance Bibliomania"; Thomas Tolley, "Monarch and Prestige in France"; Angeliki Lymberopoulou, "Audiences and Markets for Cretan Icons"; Carol M.