Definition for dresden (2 of 2)
Related formsSax·o·ni·an [sak-soh-nee-uh n] /sækˈsoʊ ni ən/, noun, adjectiveSax·on·ic [sak-son-ik] /sækˈsɒn ɪk/, adjective
Examples from the Web for dresden
In Dresden, Germany, anti-Islam rallies each week draw thousands of demonstrators.
The Stollen was paraded through the city of Dresden, and later an appointed “Stollen girl” cut the cake.
The tradition of baking of Stollen is probably the strongest in Dresden, Germany.
They would travel by train, and the trains would pass through Dresden, the East German city closest to Prague.
Vladimir Putin famously ran agents for the KGB from 1985 to 1990 out of Dresden, which was then in communist East Germany.One Big Reason The CIA Spied on Germany: Worries About Russian Moles in Berlin|Eli Lake|July 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“I never heard Dresden was so awful a fate,” I ventured to interpose.Lady Barbarina|Henry James
Dresden was occupied without resistance, but the Saxon army marched southwards in good time, and joined the Austrians in Bohemia.History of Modern Europe 1972-1878|C. A. Fyffe
If Daun could be swift, and end the miseries of Dresden, surely Dresden would be much obliged to him.History of Friedrich II. of Prussia, Vol. XX. (of XXI.)|Thomas Carlyle
Originally the Copenhagen potters imitated the Dresden china made at Meissen, but they later produced graceful original designs.
At Dresden a large number of troops, infantry and cavalry, were departing northward by rail and road.In the Russian Ranks|John Morse