odge.de online dictionary

Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: Norwegian

Deutsch Englisch
Norweger {m}Maskulinum (der) Norwegian
Norwegerin {f}Femininum (die) Norwegian
norwegisch Norwegian
Norwegisch {n}Neutrum (das) [ling.] Norwegian
das Norwegische [ling.] Norwegian
Norwegischwörterbuch {n}Neutrum (das) Norwegian dictionary
Sternwalze {f}Femininum (die) (landwirtschaftliches Gerät) Norwegian roller
Norwegerin {f}Femininum (die) (betont: Mädchen) Norwegian girl
Norwegerin {f}Femininum (die) (betont: Frau) Norwegian woman
Norwegerin {f}Femininum (die) (betont: Dame) Norwegian lady
die norwegische Küche [gastr.] Norwegian cuisine
das Europäische Nordmeer [geogr.] (the) Norwegian Sea
Norwegische Krone {f}Femininum (die) (kr) [fin.] Norwegian krone , NOK
Norwegische Krone {f}Femininum (die) (kr} [fin.] (Währung von Norwegen) Norwegian krona , NOK
Norwegischkurs {m}Maskulinum (der) Norwegian course
(die) Norweger (the) Norwegian people
norwegische Sprache {f}Femininum (die) [ling.] Norwegian language
Norwegische Wespe {f}Femininum (die) [zool.] Norwegian wasp (Vespula norvegica / Dolichovespula norvegica, / Dolichovespula norvegicoides / Vespa norvegica)
norwegisches Mädchen {n}Neutrum (das) Norwegian girl
junge Norwegerin {f}Femininum (die) Norwegian girl
Norwegischer Krill {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Norwegian krill (Meganyctiphanes norvegica / Meganyctiphanes calmani / Euphausia intermedia / Nyctiphanes norvegicus / Thysanopoda norvegica)
Naokos Lächeln (ein japanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 2010) Norwegian Wood
Norwegischlehrer {m}Maskulinum (der) Norwegian teacher
Norwegischlehrerin {f}Femininum (die) (female) Norwegian teacher
Norwegischlehrer {m}Maskulinum (der) (privat unterrichtend) Norwegian tutor


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Beispielsätze

Who, but no less a prince than Alfred the Great, who, with his own royal pen, took down the words from Other, the Norwegian whale-hunter of those times!
His back is like that Norwegian captain’s.
So then after that they drifted on to the wreck off Daunt’s rock, wreck of that illfated Norwegian barque nobody could think of her name for the moment till the jarvey who had really quite a look of Henry Campbell remembered it Palme on Booterstown strand.
Some bystander said that she was a Norwegian vessel.
There were scores of pitch pines around my house, from one to four inches in diameter, which had been gnawed by mice the previous winter—a Norwegian winter for them, for the snow lay long and deep, and they were obliged to mix a large proportion of pine bark with their other diet.
“We are now,” he continued, in that particularizing manner which distinguished him—“we are now close upon the Norwegian coast—in the sixty-eighth degree of latitude—in the great province of Nordland—and in the dreary district of Lofoden.
Elements merge in the night, ships make tacks in the dreams, The sailor sails, the exile returns home, The fugitive returns unharm'd, the immigrant is back beyond months and years, The poor Irishman lives in the simple house of his childhood with the well known neighbors and faces, They warmly welcome him, he is barefoot again, he forgets he is well off, The Dutchman voyages home, and the Scotchman and Welshman voyage home, and the native of the Mediterranean voyages home, To every port of England, France, Spain, enter well-fill'd ships, The Swiss foots it toward his hills, the Prussian goes his way, the Hungarian his way, and the Pole his way, The Swede returns, and the Dane and Norwegian return.
A Norwegian Captain.
On the following night it was given for the first time in Christiania, the Norwegian Hedda being Froken Constance Bruun.
Ibsen had no doubt heard how the wife of a well-known Norwegian composer, in a fit of raging jealousy excited by her husband's prolonged absence from home, burnt the manuscript of a symphony which he had just finished.


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