noun, plural kro·ner [kroh-ner]. /ˈkroʊ nər/.
WHO SAID IT: A QUIZ ON PRESIDENTIAL WIT AND WISDOM
Origin of krone1
Definition for krone (2 of 2)
noun, plural kro·nen [kroh-nuhn]. /ˈkroʊ nən/.
Origin of krone2
Example sentences from the Web for krone
The Icelandic kroner was introduced in 1922 at parity with the Danish krona and has since then lost 95.95% of its value.
During the high season, rooms can run between 2,900 and 6,500 kroner, or a staggering $600-$1,300.
You must buy tickets to enter Tivoli, which are 95 kroner, or approximately $20.
A dollar buys you about five Danish kroner, which is not a conversion in our favor.
So we decided to annex the forty kroner for tithes—and heres the rest!Egholm and his God|Johannes Buchholtz
For you are on the right side and have thousands of kroner on which you can draw a bill.Pelle the Conqueror, Complete|Martin Anderson Nexo
One farmer, a Swede, made more than 25,000 kroner on his crop last year.Aliens or Americans?|Howard B. Grose
The Government votes an annual sum amounting to 10,000 kroner towards travelling scholarships for teachers in primary schools.The Norwegian Fjords|A. Heaton Cooper
The bill was only three kroner and twenty oere, which equals about eighty-six cents.Through Scandinavia to Moscow|William Seymour Edwards