Hundreds more were sent to other colonial enclaves of the Reich.
One example of that: Rudel was a prominent member of the neo-Nazi German Reich Party from 1953 onward.
The New York Times writes that Reich “is fluent, fearless, even amusing.”
The Third Reich met its nemesis as much here as it had—albeit in far greater numbers—at Stalingrad.
And what of those lucky 4,000 who managed to join the Fourth Reich?
The pity was, for the Reich if not for him, he could not himself become Kaiser.
The Reich is defenceless, at the feet of Kleist and his 6,000.
Kehl Fortress; a dilapidated outpost of the Reich there, which cannot resist many hours.
Cannot the Reich be roused for settlement of this Bavarian-Austrian quarrel?
Mr. Reich's method of emphasis may not be very happy, but the substance of what he says is true.
German, "kingdom, realm, state," from Old High German rihhi, related to Old English rice, from Proto-Germanic *rikja "rule" (cf. Old Norse riki, Danish rige, Old Frisian and Middle Dutch rike, Dutch rijk, Gothic reiki), from PIE *reg- (1) "move in a straight line," hence, "direct in a straight line, rule, guide" (see regal). Used in English from 1871-1945 to refer to "the German state, Germany." Most notoriously in Third Reich (see third); there never was a First or Second in English usage.