Also found in: Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.


(German ˈɡoːdəsbɛrk)
(Placename) a town and spa in W Germany, in North Rhine-Westphalia on the Rhine: a SE suburb of Bonn. Official name: Bad Godesberg
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014


(ˈgoʊ dəsˌbɜrg, -ˌbɛrg)

a city in W Germany, SE of Bonn. 73,512. Official name, Bad Godesberg.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
(47.) For details, see Anette Storgaard, Diinemark, in ELEKTRONISCHE UBERWACHUNG VON STRAFFALLIGEN IM EUROPAISCHEN VERGLEICH - BESTANDSAUFNAHME UND PERSPEKTIVEN, FORUM VERLAG GODESBERG (Frieder Diinkel, Christoph Thiele & Judith Treig eds., 2017) 313-24.
Apos o SPD ter abandonado a referencia de luta de classes no seio do programa adotado no Congresso de Bad Godesberg, em 1959, a SDS foi excluida do partido e se tornou uma ex-organizacao dos estudantes do SPD (DUBOIS, 1998).
These included the French and Italian Communist Parties, each of which commanded around one-third of their respective countries' fragmented electorates, as well as Germany's Social Democratic Party, which did not formally abandon its Marxist roots until the 1959 Bad Godesberg Congress.
- Rheinbreitback, Germany-based international industrial biotechnology company Jennewein Biotechnologie has signed a long-term lease for a 1000-m2 plot of land on Mildred-Scheel-Strasse, Bonn Bad Godesberg, which will be the site of a new R and D centre for microbiome research and designer microorganisms, the company said.
A bad handshake took place in Bad Godesberg, in Germany, between British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain and Germanys Chancellor Adolf Hitler on September 22, 1938.
THE streets of Bad Godesberg bustle with idle men in thawb, abaya-clad women and the aroma of Lebanese food.
They do fall within what is usually considered the classic exposition of European social democracy, encapsulated in the German Social Democratic Party's 1959 Bad Godesberg formulation: 'The market where possible; the state where necessary'.
Bonn-Bad Godesberg, Germany: Kirschbaum Verlag, 1967; 186-90.