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a.1.Of or pertaining to the Cimbri.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Accordingly, the work proudly offers the first translations of Shakespearean sonnets in languages of Maltese, Cimbrian, Basque, and some Italian dialects.
In addition, many other languages were also spoken across the territory, such as Provencal, Catalan, Slovenian, Cimbrian, Albanian, Greek and, of course, also the vernacular languages in use among the Jews of Rome, Ancona, Venice, Florence and Livorno: Flebrew, Portuguese, Sephardic Spanish and Bagitto (a dialect characteristic of Tuscany, developed from Spanish, Hebrew and the Livornese dialect).
Moreover, the Cimmerian author Ukko Ahti's novel Learning from the Steep Slope turns out to be the novel Without Fear of Wind or Vertigo by the Cimbrian author with pseudonym Vorts Viljandi.
Cimbrian or Gaul refuses to kill him, is granted clemency and passage on a ship by the Minturnians.
The second group of selections contains autobiographical reflections on such matters as the various names for "snow" in Rigoni's dialect, the evocative force of old postcards, the ancient Cimbrian inhabitants of the Italian Alps, and Rigoni's friendship with another famous Italian survivor, the scientist and Holocaust writer Primo Levi.
Similarly, it may be accurate to say that an ethnic Cimbrian citizen of (the Province of Trent in) Italy is Italian--again, if we are referring to nationality; but matters are complicated if one considers what it might mean to be ethnically 'Italian,' as opposed to ethnically 'German.'