Related formsHil·de·bran·di·an, adjective, nounHil·de·brand·ine [hil-duh-bran-din, -dahyn] /ˈhɪl dəˌbræn dɪn, -daɪn/, adjective
Definition for hildebrand (2 of 3)
noun German Mythology.
Origin of Hildebrand2
Definition for hildebrand (3 of 3)
Examples from the Web for hildebrand
Hildebrand was keenly aware of the grievous failures of Christians under Nazism.
“Inner-city girls and suburban girls are not exposed to the out of doors and to the wilderness,” Hildebrand says.
But Hildebrand Gurlitt was not always a good judge of authenticity.
When Hitler became chancellor on Jan. 30, 1933, Hildebrand was confronted with a choice: Would he remain in Nazi Germany?
Hildebrand, it is true, did not possess the one, but he was soon to forget his uneasiness in the bustle of the other.
To Hildebrand she says that if her scheme had been successful "at my exalted name posterity would bow."The Secrets of a Savoyard|Henry A. Lytton
Hildebrand and Halyard, muffled in long cloaks, and having their hats bound with mourning-bands, followed mournfully in its wake.
Hildebrand is therefore obliged to fight, and the fragment comes to an end in the midst of the encounter.The Heroic Age|H. Munro Chadwick
Hildebrand caught at the proposition of Inez as if it had opened a channel for escape.