Frederick


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Fred•er•ick

(ˈfrɛd rɪk, -ər ɪk)

n.

Fred•er•ick

(ˈfrɛd rɪk, -ər ɪk)
n.
1. Frederick I,
a. ( “Frederick Barbarossa” ) 1123?–90, emperor of the Holy Roman Empire 1152–90.
b. 1194–1250, king of Sicily 1198–1212: as Frederick II, emperor of the Holy Roman Empire 1215–50.
c. 1657–1713, king of Prussia 1701–13 (son of Frederick William, the Great Elector).
2. Frederick II,
b. ( “Frederick the Great” ) 1712–86, king of Prussia 1740–86 (son of Frederick William I).
3. Frederick III,
a. 1415–93, emperor of the Holy Roman Empire 1452–93; as Frederick IV, king of Germany 1440–93.
b. ( “the Wise” ) 1463–1525, elector of Saxony 1486–1525: protector of Martin Luther.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Frederick - a town in northern Maryland to the west of Baltimore
Free State, Maryland, Old Line State, MD - a Mid-Atlantic state; one of the original 13 colonies
Translations

Frederick

[ˈfredrɪk] NFederico

Frederick

nFriedrich m
References in classic literature ?
said she, 'what shall I do to keep Frederick from seeing all this slopping about?
DUKE OF SAXONY, FAUSTUS, MEPHISTOPHILIS, FREDERICK,
George being dead and cut out of his father's will, Frederick insisted that the half of the old gentleman's property should be settled upon his Maria, and indeed, for a long time, refused, "to come to the scratch" (it was Mr.
Soon there- after he changed his name to Frederick Douglass.
Frederick will not be the first man who has chosen a wife with less sense than his family expected.
As eldest son, Philip succeeded to the estate, If he died without leaving a son, the property went to the second brother, Frederick; and if Frederick died also without leaving a son, the property went to the third brother, Arthur.
Otherwise the most knowing card in the pa-ack, Miss Nickleby,' said Lord Frederick Verisopht.
I have arranged the whole plan in my head: and all I want is to persuade Frederick to be of the same mind as myself.
Anna Pavlovna waited for him to go on, but as he seemed quite decided to say no more she began to tell of how at Potsdam the impious Bonaparte had stolen the sword of Frederick the Great.
Well, this Miss Louisa, we all thought, you know, was to marry Frederick.
As many as forty or fifty in a day have been introduced to my brother,' said Frederick, faintly lighting up with a ray of pride.
We will begin at the time when the subject of the Colonies first showed a tendency to creep menacingly into the daily chit-chat of his Uncle Frederick.