- kainic acid,
- kaiser roll,
- kaiser, henry john,
Origin of kaiser
Examples from the Web for kaiser
Although new to the shipping industry, Kaiser proved a success in turning out the ships America needed.
Kaiser Health News is an editorially independent program of the Kaiser Family Foundation.
Consider these numbers from a Kaiser Foundation poll from last week.
This story was done in collaboration with Kaiser Health News, an editorially independent program of the Kaiser Family Foundation.Why Is the Future of Birth Control In the Hands of the Supreme Court?|Stuart Taylor, Jr.|March 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This story was done in collaboration with Kaiser Health News, an editorially independent program of the Kaiser Family Foundation.There’s a Life Saving New Drug. But You Can’t Afford It.|Kaiser Health News|February 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Persano, in the "Affondatore," had for a moment threatened to attack the "Kaiser," as she struggled out of the mêlée.Famous Sea Fights|John Richard Hale
Hesitation and signs of horror were manifest in the assemblage round the Kaiser's person.The Short Works of George Meredith|George Meredith
Why should she feel so bitter toward the Kaiser and his people, Jack?Air Service Boys Over The Enemy's Lines|Charles Amory Beach
I wonder how much of this war and the deaths caused by it will rest on the Kaiser's shoulders.Letters of Lt.-Col. George Brenton Laurie|George Brenton Laurie
Kaiser saw 60 him, too, and started after him, though the dog ought to have known that it was like chasing a streak of lightning.Track's End|Hayden Carruth
noun (sometimes not capital) history
Word Origin for Kaiser
"an emperor," Old English casere, fallen from use after Middle English, but revived 1858 in reference to the German emperors of Austria and, after 1870, Germany, from German Kaiser, from Bavarian and Austrian spelling of Middle High German keisar, from Old High German keisar "emperor," an early borrowing of Latin cognomen Caesar. The Germanic and Slavic peoples seem to have called all Roman emperors "caesar" (cf. Old English casere, Old Norse keisari). Said to be the earliest Latin loan word in Germanic.