He delivered the law to the world as if Potsdam was another Sinai, and he was uttering the law from the thunder clouds.
It was this which he had used in tiny quantities in the experiment at Potsdam.
Goethe came here, walking over from Berlin, dined, and walked on to Potsdam.
Then a minute later we were on our way out of Berlin on the Potsdam road.
I went in to know if the wire I had sent from Potsdam engaging rooms and a fresh automobile had arrived, but of course it had not.
The bayonets of Potsdam were glittering at his breast, but he cried, Fight on—fight on!
A modern Machiavelli would have to go to Potsdam to study the philosophy of high politics.
At this time I was living in Potsdam with a gentleman who was a leather-manufacturer.
But Haugwitz could no longer offer the ultimatum agreed upon at Potsdam; the battle had of course utterly changed the situation.
The Kaiser was out at Potsdam and I did not care to call in his absence.
town in Germany, first recorded 993 as Poztupimi; the name is Slavic, the first element is po "by near," the second element evidently was influenced by Dutch names in -dam. The Potsdam Conference of the victorious Allies in World War II was held July 17-Aug. 2, 1945, to decide the fate of Germany.
region in northeastern Germany, traditionally said to be ultimately from Slavic, but perhaps German and meaning literally "burned fortress," or else from a Celtic proper name.