Related formsan·ti-Scan·di·na·vi·a, adjective
Examples from the Web for scandinavia
Around 50 men, whose bones can be traced back to Scandinavia, were rounded up and beheaded at some point in the 11th Century.
In Greece, they sneak into homes to scare children, and in Scandinavia, the gnomes play pranks.
The Daily Pic: At Scandinavia House, the Popster riffs on the angst-man.
Marxism may have developed in the middle of the 19th century but it has since evolved into the social democracies of Scandinavia.
This was literally the Avatar of Scandinavia, and yet, I never even knew it existed.
We know from other sources that during the ninth century there was a great exodus from Scandinavia.Russia|Donald Mackenzie Wallace
The Romantic literature of Scandinavia is strongly influenced by that of Germany.
The ballet as represented here is unique, being mostly designed to illustrate the early history of Scandinavia.Due North or Glimpses of Scandinavia and Russia|Maturin M. Ballou
Southerners would doubtless have failed similarly in Scandinavia.The Evolution of States|J. M. Robertson
It completely encircles the city, and is the only example in Scandinavia that has lasted to our time.Peeps at many lands: Sweden|William Liddle
British Dictionary definitions for scandinavia
Culture definitions for scandinavia
The region in northern Europe containing Norway, Sweden, and Denmark and the peninsulas they occupy. Through cultural, historical, and political associations, Finland and Iceland are often considered part of Scandinavia.