Origin of saxony
Words nearby saxony
Other definitions for saxony (2 of 2)
OTHER WORDS FROM SaxonySax·o·ni·an [sak-soh-nee-uhn], /sækˈsoʊ ni ən/, noun, adjectiveSax·on·ic [sak-son-ik], /sækˈsɒn ɪk/, adjective
How to use saxony in a sentence
For instance, he points out, Charlemagne treated Saxony like his own personal punching bag.How the Vikings Saved Europe and Got a Terrible Reputation|William O’Connor|September 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
When Crown Prince Friedrich Augustus of Saxony married Maria Josepha of Austria in 1719, the party raged for a full 28 days.
A serious insurrection occurred at Dresden, in Saxony, but was in a few days put down.The Every Day Book of History and Chronology|Joel Munsell
In contrast to this we have the story of the ghost of a lady of title, who had been in her lifetime Princess Anna of Saxony.Second Edition of A Discovery Concerning Ghosts|George Cruikshank
In Frederick Augustus of Saxony's reign it is said to have been transformed into a school of singing.Frederick Chopin as a Man and Musician|Frederick Niecks
Saxony had recovered her independence, the peoples of Dantzic and the duchy of Warsaw their country and their rights.The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte|William Milligan Sloane
It was only, in fact, the failure of Saxony and Sweden to come to terms which prevented a general peace in Germany.