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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: Magnificent

Deutsch Englisch
großartig magnificent
herrlich magnificent
prächtig magnificent
grandios magnificent
groß (großartig) magnificent
gross [orthogr. schweiz.] (großartig) magnificent
prunkvoll magnificent
Prunksitzung {f}Femininum (die) magnificent (carnival) session
Haarpracht {f}Femininum (die) magnificent head of hair
Rosenmontsprunksitzung {f}Femininum (die) magnificent Rosenmontag session
Blumenpracht {f}Femininum (die) magnificent display of flowers
Die wunderbare Puppe (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1946) Magnificent Doll
Die wunderbare Macht (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1954) Magnificent Obsession
Katja, die ungekrönte Kaiserin (ein französischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1959) Magnificent Sinner
Indische Königslibelle {f}Femininum (die) [zool.] magnificent emperor (Anax immaculifrons)
Prachtstraße {f}Femininum (die) magnificent avenue
Prachtstrasse {f}Femininum (die) [schweiz. Orthogr.] magnificent avenue
Haie kennen kein Erbarmen (ein italienischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1973) Magnificent Daredevils [Can.] [poster title]
Der Trickster [Video-Titel] (ein italienischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1973) Magnificent Daredevils [Can.] [poster title]


Beispielsätze

While my companion contemplated with a serious and satisfied spirit the magnificent appearances of things, I delighted in investigating their causes.
Still, as I ascended higher, the valley assumed a more magnificent and astonishing character.
Mont Blanc, the supreme and magnificent Mont Blanc, raised itself from the surrounding aiguilles, and its tremendous dome overlooked the valley.
These sublime and magnificent scenes afforded me the greatest consolation that I was capable of receiving.
He opened the case, and there, imbedded in soft, flesh-coloured velvet, lay the magnificent piece of jewellery which he had named.
It was a magnificent specimen of the jeweller’s art, and the thirty-six stones were the finest that I have ever seen.
Old farmers, a spare leathern-faced race, in homespun coats and breeches, blue stockings, huge shoes, and magnificent pewter buckles.
DEDICATION To the Magnificent Lorenzo Di Piero De' Medici: Those who strive to obtain the good graces of a prince are accustomed to come before him with such things as they hold most precious, or in which they see him take most delight; whence one often sees horses, arms, cloth of gold, precious stones, and similar ornaments presented to princes, worthy of their greatness.
And although I may consider this work unworthy of your countenance, nevertheless I trust much to your benignity that it may be acceptable, seeing that it is not possible for me to make a better gift than to offer you the opportunity of understanding in the shortest time all that I have learnt in so many years, and with so many troubles and dangers; which work I have not embellished with swelling or magnificent words, nor stuffed with rounded periods, nor with any extrinsic allurements or adornments whatever, with which so many are accustomed to embellish their works; for I have wished either that no honour should be given it, or else that the truth of the matter and the weightiness of the theme shall make it acceptable.
Daring burglaries by armed men, and highway robberies, took place in the capital itself every night; families were publicly cautioned not to go out of town without removing their furniture to upholsterers’ warehouses for security; the highwayman in the dark was a City tradesman in the light, and, being recognised and challenged by his fellow-tradesman whom he stopped in his character of “the Captain,” gallantly shot him through the head and rode away; the mail was waylaid by seven robbers, and the guard shot three dead, and then got shot dead himself by the other four, “in consequence of the failure of his ammunition:” after which the mail was robbed in peace; that magnificent potentate, the Lord Mayor of London, was made to stand and deliver on Turnham Green, by one highwayman, who despoiled the illustrious creature in sight of all his retinue; prisoners in London gaols fought battles with their turnkeys, and the majesty of the law fired blunderbusses in among them, loaded with rounds of shot and ball; thieves snipped off diamond crosses from the necks of noble lords at Court drawing-rooms; musketeers went into St. Giles’s, to search for contraband goods, and the mob fired on the musketeers, and the musketeers fired on the mob, and nobody thought any of these occurrences much out of the common way.


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