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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: Prince

Deutsch Englisch
Fürst {m}Maskulinum (der) (Adelstitel) prince
Königssohn {m}Maskulinum (der) (Prinz) prince
Prinz {m}Maskulinum (der) prince
Königskind {n}Neutrum (das) (Prinz) (little) prince
Prince (ein US-amerikanischer Popstar) Prince
Fürst ... (als Titel) Prince ...
Prinz ... [hist.] (als Titel) Prince ...
Bratenrock {m}Maskulinum (der) [bes. hist, hum.] (Gehrock) Prince Albert coat [Am.]
Fürst von Wales (Wales ist ein Fürstentum) Prince of Wales (Wales is a principality!!!)
geistlicher Fürst {m}Maskulinum (der) [hist.] prince spiritual
Königssohn {m}Maskulinum (der) (im Märchen) Prince Charming
Märchenprinz {m}Maskulinum (der) Prince Charming
Prinz Karl, der Fürst von Wales Prince Charles, the Prince of Wales
Prinz-Edward-Insel {f}Femininum (die) [geogr.] Prince Edward Island (PEI)
Prinzregent {m}Maskulinum (der) prince regent
weltlicher Fürst {m}Maskulinum (der) [-special_topic_hist.-] prince secular [-special_topic_hist.-]
Kronprinz {m}Maskulinum (der) (Britisches Königshaus) Prince of Wales
Eisprinz {m}Maskulinum (der) prince on ice
Kurfürst {m}Maskulinum (der) [hist.] (deutscher Adelstitel) Prince Elector (German title of nobility)
Fürstbischof {m}Maskulinum (der) [hist.] prince bishop
Fürst Metternich [hist.] Prince Metternich
Prinz-Albert-Piercing {n}, PA {n}Neutrum (das) (ein männliches Intimpiercing) Prince Albert piercing, PA
Prinz Albert {n}Neutrum (das) (ein männliches Intimpiercing) Prince Albert piercing
der Prince-William-Sund [geogr.] Prince William Sound
der Prince-William-Sound [geogr.] Prince William Sound
Die Fürsten der Dunkelheit (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1987) (John Carpenter's) Prince of Darkness
Prince of Persia: Der Sand der Zeit (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 2010) Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time


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Beispielsätze

“I was only Crown Prince then.
43-58—1512-27 THE MAN AND HIS WORKS DEDICATION THE PRINCE CHAPTER I HOW MANY KINDS OF PRINCIPALITIES THERE ARE, AND BY WHAT MEANS THEY ARE ACQUIRED CHAPTER II CONCERNING HEREDITARY PRINCIPALITIES CHAPTER III CONCERNING MIXED PRINCIPALITIES CHAPTER IV WHY THE KINGDOM OF DARIUS, CONQUERED BY ALEXANDER, DID NOT REBEL AGAINST THE SUCCESSORS OF ALEXANDER AT HIS DEATH CHAPTER V CONCERNING THE WAY TO GOVERN CITIES OR PRINCIPALITIES WHICH LIVED UNDER THEIR OWN LAWS BEFORE THEY WERE ANNEXED CHAPTER VI CONCERNING NEW PRINCIPALITIES WHICH ARE ACQUIRED BY ONE'S OWN ARMS AND ABILITY CHAPTER VII CONCERNING NEW PRINCIPALITIES WHICH ARE ACQUIRED EITHER BY THE ARMS OF OTHERS OR BY GOOD FORTUNE CHAPTER VIII CONCERNING THOSE WHO HAVE OBTAINED A PRINCIPALITY BY WICKEDNESS CHAPTER IX CONCERNING A CIVIL PRINCIPALITY CHAPTER X CONCERNING THE WAY IN WHICH THE STRENGTH OF ALL PRINCIPALITIES OUGHT TO BE MEASURED CHAPTER XI CONCERNING ECCLESIASTICAL PRINCIPALITIES CHAPTER XII HOW MANY KINDS OF SOLDIERY THERE ARE AND CONCERNING MERCENARIES CHAPTER XIII CONCERNING AUXILIARIES, MIXED SOLDIERY, AND ONE'S OWN CHAPTER XIV THAT WHICH CONCERNS A PRINCE ON THE SUBJECT OF WAR CHAPTER XV CONCERNING THINGS FOR WHICH MEN, AND ESPECIALLY PRINCES, ARE PRAISED OR BLAMED CHAPTER XVI CONCERNING LIBERALITY AND MEANNESS CHAPTER XVII CONCERNING CRUELTY AND CLEMENCY, AND WHETHER IT IS BETTER TO BE LOVED THAN FEARED CHAPTER XVIII CONCERNING THE WAY IN WHICH PRINCES SHOULD KEEP FAITH CHAPTER XIX THAT ONE SHOULD AVOID BEING DESPISED AND HATED CHAPTER XX ARE FORTRESSES, AND MANY OTHER THINGS TO WHICH PRINCES OFTEN RESORT, ADVANTAGEOUS OR HURTFUL?
CHAPTER XXI HOW A PRINCE SHOULD CONDUCT HIMSELF SO AS TO GAIN RENOWN CHAPTER XXII CONCERNING THE SECRETARIES OF PRINCES CHAPTER XXIII HOW FLATTERERS SHOULD BE AVOIDED CHAPTER XXIV WHY THE PRINCES OF ITALY HAVE LOST THEIR STATES CHAPTER XXV WHAT FORTUNE CAN EFFECT IN HUMAN AFFAIRS AND HOW TO WITHSTAND HER CHAPTER XXVI AN EXHORTATION TO LIBERATE ITALY FROM THE BARBARIANS DESCRIPTION OF THE METHODS ADOPTED BY THE DUKE VALENTINO WHEN MURDERING VITELLOZZO VITELLI, OLIVEROTTO DA FERMO, THE SIGNOR PAGOLO, AND THE DUKE DI GRAVINA ORSINI THE LIFE OF CASTRUCCIO CASTRACANI OF LUCCA INTRODUCTION Nicolo Machiavelli was born at Florence on 3rd May 1469.
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.
THE PRINCE CHAPTER I — HOW MANY KINDS OF PRINCIPALITIES THERE ARE, AND BY WHAT MEANS THEY ARE ACQUIRED All states, all powers, that have held and hold rule over men have been and are either republics or principalities.
The new are either entirely new, as was Milan to Francesco Sforza, or they are, as it were, members annexed to the hereditary state of the prince who has acquired them, as was the kingdom of Naples to that of the King of Spain.
Such dominions thus acquired are either accustomed to live under a prince, or to live in freedom; and are acquired either by the arms of the prince himself, or of others, or else by fortune or by ability.
I say at once there are fewer difficulties in holding hereditary states, and those long accustomed to the family of their prince, than new ones; for it is sufficient only not to transgress the customs of his ancestors, and to deal prudently with circumstances as they arise, for a prince of average powers to maintain himself in his state, unless he be deprived of it by some extraordinary and excessive force; and if he should be so deprived of it, whenever anything sinister happens to the usurper, he will regain it.
For the hereditary prince has less cause and less necessity to offend; hence it happens that he will be more loved; and unless extraordinary vices cause him to be hated, it is reasonable to expect that his subjects will be naturally well disposed towards him; and in the antiquity and duration of his rule the memories and motives that make for change are lost, for one change always leaves the toothing for another.
This follows also on another natural and common necessity, which always causes a new prince to burden those who have submitted to him with his soldiery and with infinite other hardships which he must put upon his new acquisition.


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