Try Our Apps
Dictionary.com

follow Dictionary.com

2017 Word of the Year

Herzen

/Russian ˈɡjɛrtsən/
noun
1.
Aleksandr (Ivanovich) (alɛkˈsandr iˈvaːnovitʃ). 1812–70, Russian socialist political philosopher: best known for his autobiography My Past and Thoughts (1861–67)
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
Cite This Source
Examples from the Web for herzen
Historical Examples
  • All this is revealed by the published correspondence of herzen and Turgenev.

    Comrade Kropotkin Victor Robinson
  • And such men as our herzen, Stankievich, Bylinsky, were no fools either.

    What Shall We Do? Leo Tolstoy
  • Zgernd lenkte sie ihre Schritte dahin, mit immer4 schwererem herzen, je kleiner und unbedeutender der Bach ihr erschien.

    Aus meinem Knigreich Carmen Sylva
  • herzen's prophecy of the modern Ghenghis Khan with his telegrams is completely realized by this governor.

  • herzen was in England and often it was impossible to explain how he knew some of the events which he described.

    Comrade Kropotkin Victor Robinson
  • herzen was exiled on account of his oral propaganda, first to Perm, and then to Vyatka.

  • Markelov had read little, mostly books relating to the thing that chiefly interested him, and was especially attached to herzen.

    Virgin Soil Ivan S. Turgenev
  • The little daughter of herzen begged her father for the privilege of meeting the young and famous author.

    Essays on Russian Novelists William Lyon Phelps
  • herzen was not at all impressed by Tolstoi's philosophical views, finding them both weak and vague.

    Essays on Russian Novelists William Lyon Phelps
  • There is a notion in this country that herzen, at one time, was banished to Siberia, and lived as an exile there.

Word of the Day

Nearby words for herzen

Word Value for herzen

0
0
Scrabble Words With Friends