Words nearby germanic
Other definitions for germanic (2 of 2)
Origin of Germanic
OTHER WORDS FROM Germanic
How to use germanic in a sentence
The Codex Regius in itself is considered one of the most important extant sources for both Norse mythology and Germanic legends.
What historians can theorize is that the Goths as a people were mainly Germanic in origin, who in turn were influenced by the nomadic neighbors of the vast Eurasian steppe.Goths: Germanic Warriors Who Exposed The Roman Empire|Dattatreya Mandal|September 4, 2022|Realm of History
In the Germanic world, we have systems, which means that nothing stands alone.The Pros and Cons of America’s (Extreme) Individualism (Ep. 470)|Stephen J. Dubner|July 22, 2021|Freakonomics
Yes, as a figure, “Santa Claus” has his roots in early Christian Europe, Dutch folklore, and Germanic paganism.Yes, Megyn Kelly, Santa Can Be Black (and Jesus, Too)|Jamelle Bouie|December 12, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Italian unification in 1861 married the Germanic north with the Latin south.
“For me to learn any Romance or Germanic dialect, just put me in the environment, and it would come alive,” he said.Adventures with an Extreme Polyglot: Excerpt from 'Babel No More'|Michael Erard|January 10, 2012|DAILY BEAST
I know the play started in England and is now in America, but there is a slightly Germanic quality to it.
Matzo ball soup is definitely American, but also Eastern European and Germanic and French.
The great mass of the words are traceable to Latin etyma, as in all Romance dialects a large portion of Germanic words are found.Frdric Mistral|Charles Alfred Downer
Another interesting subject was brought before the house by Mr. Lytton Bulwer, relating to the Germanic states.The History of England in Three Volumes, Vol.III.|E. Farr and E. H. Nolan
His greatness and his simplicity, his humanity and his religious faith, are typical of the Germanic race.Beacon Lights of History, Volume V|John Lord
In the case of English, the original Germanic tongue has become almost unrecognizable under the heavy burden of foreign words.
The arguments for a Germanic origin are attractive, but hardly convincing, and anything but conclusive.The New Stone Age in Northern Europe|John M. Tyler