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Origin of saxony
Words nearby saxony
Definition 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
Example sentences from the Web for saxony
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.
The brethren of Saxony appealed to him from their visitor, and, finding this fruitless, they carried their complaint to Gregory.A History of The Inquisition of The Middle Ages; volume III|Henry Charles Lea
This pear was known in Saxony early in the nineteenth century.The Pears of New York|U. P. Hedrick
But still the process of evolution went on, and following quickly on the heels of the Jersey wheel is the Saxony or Leipsic wheel.The Story of the Cotton Plant|Frederick Wilkinson
But both Anne of Saxony and her household stoutly demurred to this decision,—perhaps to the right of the regent to make it.History of the Reign of Philip the Second, King of Spain.|William H. Prescott
The King of Saxony accepted his deposition by a formal act of abdication two days later.And the Kaiser abdicates|S. Miles Bouton