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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: Florida

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(USS) Florida {f}Femininum (die) [mar.] (ein US-amerikanisches Raketen-U-Boot) (USS) Florida
> Florida ({f}) (weiblicher Vorname) > Florida
(USS) Florida {f}Femininum (die) [mar., hist.] (ein US-amerikanisches Schlachtschiff der Florida-Klasse) (USS) Florida
Florida City ({n}) [geogr.] (Stadt in Florida, USA) Florida City
Florida Ridge ({n}) [geogr.] (Stadt in Florida, USA) Florida Ridge
Floridastrom {m}Maskulinum (der) [geogr.] (eine Meeresströmung) Florida Current
die Florida Keys [geogr.] (eine Inselkette vor Florida) (the) Florida Keys
die Key-Inseln [geogr.] (vor Florida) (the) Florida Keys
Katastrophe auf dem Potomac - Absturz in die eisigen Fluten (ein US-amerikanischer Fernsehfilm aus dem Jahr 1984) Florida Flight 90
Zwei Millionen in Gold (ein US-amerikanischer Fernsehfilm aus dem Jahr 1986) Florida Straits
Schnee in Florida (ein US-amerikanischer Fernsehfilm aus dem Jahr 1986) Florida Straits
Geheimnisvolle Passagiere (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1936) Florida Special
Florida-Skunk-Schabe {f}Femininum (die) [zool.] Florida woods cockroach {s} (Eurycotis floridana)
Glasveranda {f}Femininum (die) Florida room [Am.]
Florida-Apfelschnecke {f}Femininum (die) [zool.] Florida applesnail (Pomacea paludosa)
Florida-Apfelschnecke {f}Femininum (die) [zool.] Florida apple snail (Pomacea paludosa)
Florida-Rotwolf {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Florida black wolf (Canis rufus floridanus / Canis lupus floridanus)
Östlicher Rotwolf {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Florida black wolf (Canis rufus floridanus / Canis lupus floridanus)
Florida-Wolf {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Florida wolf (Canis rufus floridanus / Canis lupus floridanus)
Forellenbarsch {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Florida largemouth (Micropterus salmoides)
Forellenbarsch {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Florida bass (Micropterus salmoides)
Florida-Wachsschildlaus {f}Femininum (die) [zool.] Florida wax scale (Ceroplastes floridensis)
Florida-Schildlaus {f}Femininum (die) [zool.] Florida wax scale (Ceroplastes floridensis)

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Men at his time of life do not change all their habits and exchange willingly the charming climate of Florida for the lonely life of an English provincial town.
There are days [470] which occur in this climate, at almost any season of the year, wherein the world reaches its perfection, when the air, the heavenly bodies, and the earth, make a harmony, as if nature would indulge her offspring; when, in these bleak upper sides of the planet, nothing is to desire that we have heard of the happiest latitudes, and we bask in the shining hours of Florida and Cuba; when everything that has life gives sign of satisfaction, and the cattle that lie on the ground seem to have great and tranquil thoughts.
Are there not dull days enough in the year for you to write and read in, that you should waste this glittering season when Florida and Cuba seem to have left their glittering seats and come to visit us with all their shining hours, and almost we expect to see the jasmine and cactus burst from the ground instead of these last gentians and asters which have loitered to attend this latter glory of the year?
Death of General Grant Red Jacket (From Aloft) Washington's Monument February, 1885 Of That Blithe Throat of Thine Broadway To Get the Final Lilt of Songs Old Salt Kossabone The Dead Tenor Continuities Yonnondio Life "Going Somewhere" Small the Theme of My Chant True Conquerors The United States to Old World Critics The Calming Thought of All Thanks in Old Age Life and Death The Voice of the Rain Soon Shall the Winter's Foil Be Here While Not the Past Forgetting The Dying Veteran Stronger Lessons A Prairie Sunset Twenty Years Orange Buds by Mail from Florida Twilight You Lingering Sparse Leaves of Me Not Meagre, Latent Boughs Alone The Dead Emperor As the Greek's Signal Flame The Dismantled Ship Now Precedent Songs, Farewell An Evening Lull Old Age's Lambent Peaks After the Supper and Talk BOOKXXXV.
Collecting I traverse the garden the world, but soon I pass the gates, Now along the pond-side, now wading in a little, fearing not the wet, Now by the post-and-rail fences where the old stones thrown there, pick'd from the fields, have accumulated, (Wild-flowers and vines and weeds come up through the stones and partly cover them, beyond these I pass,) Far, far in the forest, or sauntering later in summer, before I think where I go, Solitary, smelling the earthy smell, stopping now and then in the silence, Alone I had thought, yet soon a troop gathers around me, Some walk by my side and some behind, and some embrace my arms or neck, They the spirits of dear friends dead or alive, thicker they come, a great crowd, and I in the middle, Collecting, dispensing, singing, there I wander with them, Plucking something for tokens, tossing toward whoever is near me, Here, lilac, with a branch of pine, Here, out of my pocket, some moss which I pull'd off a live-oak in Florida as it hung trailing down, Here, some pinks and laurel leaves, and a handful of sage, And here what I now draw from the water, wading in the pondside, (O here I last saw him that tenderly loves me, and returns again never to separate from me, And this, O this shall henceforth be the token of comrades, this calamus-root shall, Interchange it youths with each other!
To Michigan, Florida perfumes shall tenderly come, Not the perfumes of flowers, but sweeter, and wafted beyond death.
O dear to me my birth-things—all moving things and the trees where I was born—the grains, plants, rivers, Dear to me my own slow sluggish rivers where they flow, distant, over flats of slivery sands or through swamps, Dear to me the Roanoke, the Savannah, the Altamahaw, the Pedee, the Tombigbee, the Santee, the Coosa and the Sabine, O pensive, far away wandering, I return with my soul to haunt their banks again, Again in Florida I float on transparent lakes, I float on the Okeechobee, I cross the hummock-land or through pleasant openings or dense forests, I see the parrots in the woods, I see the papaw-tree and the blossoming titi; Again, sailing in my coaster on deck, I coast off Georgia, I coast up the Carolinas, I see where the live-oak is growing, I see where the yellow-pine, the scented bay-tree, the lemon and orange, the cypress, the graceful palmetto, I pass rude sea-headlands and enter Pamlico sound through an inlet, and dart my vision inland; O the cotton plant!
Orange Buds by Mail from Florida A lesser proof than old Voltaire's, yet greater, Proof of this present time, and thee, thy broad expanse, America, To my plain Northern hut, in outside clouds and snow, Brought safely for a thousand miles o'er land and tide, Some three days since on their own soil live-sprouting, Now here their sweetness through my room unfolding, A bunch of orange buds by mall from Florida.
Now the State of Michigan only contained at that time 7 inhabitants per square league and Florida only 5: the public instruction and the commercial activity of these districts is inferior to that of most of the States in the Union, whilst the Departement du Nord, which contains 3,400 inhabitants per square league, is one of the most enlightened and manufacturing parts of France.]

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