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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: Rio

Deutsch Englisch
Rio ({n}) [geogr., ugs.] (Rio de Janeiro [zweitgrößte Stadt in Brasilien]) Rio [coll.] (Rio de Janeiro [second-largest city in Brazil])
> Rio ({m}) (männlicher Vorname) > Rio
Rio-Bikini {m}Maskulinum (der) rio bikini
Rio-Palisander {m}Maskulinum (der) Rio rosewood, Jacaranda (tree)
Rio-Slip {m}Maskulinum (der) rio briefs
Rio-Slip {m}Maskulinum (der) rio brief
Riobikini {m}Maskulinum (der) rio bikini
Rioslip {m}Maskulinum (der) rio brief
Rioslip {m}Maskulinum (der) rio briefs
Rio de Janeiro ({n}) [geogr.] (zweitgrößte Stadt in Brasilien) Rio de Janeiro (second-largest city in Brazil)
Rio Linda ({n}) [geogr.] (Stadt in Kalifornien, USA) Rio Linda
Rio Rancho ({n}) [geogr.] (Stadt in New Mexico, USA) Rio Rancho
Rio Grande City ({n}) [geogr.] (Stadt in Texas, USA) Rio Grande City
Rio Bravo (ein US-amerikanischer Western aus dem Jahr 1959) Rio Bravo
Rio Grande (ein US-amerikanischer Western aus dem Jahr 1950) Rio Grande
Rio Lobo (ein US-amerikanischer Western aus dem Jahr 1970) Rio Lobo [original title]
Die sieben Männer der Sumuru (ein deutsch-spanisch-US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1969) Rio 70 [Am.]
Augenflecksalmler {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Rio Paraguay tetra (Aphyocharax paraguayensis)
Augenfleck-Salmler {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Rio Paraguay tetra (Aphyocharax paraguayensis)
Schwanzflecksalmler {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Rio Paraguay tetra (Aphyocharax paraguayensis)
Schwanzfleck-Salmler {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Rio Paraguay tetra (Aphyocharax paraguayensis)
Sonnensalmler {m}Maskulinum (der) [zool.] Rio Paraguay tetra (Aphyocharax paraguayensis)


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Beispielsätze

Days, weeks passed, and under easy sail, the ivory Pequod had slowly swept across four several cruising-grounds; that off the Azores; off the Cape de Verdes; on the Plate (so called), being off the mouth of the Rio de la Plata; and the Carrol Ground, an unstaked, watery locality, southerly from St. Helena.
For this part of the Indian Ocean through which we then were voyaging is not what whalemen call a lively ground; that is, it affords fewer glimpses of porpoises, dolphins, flying-fish, and other vivacious denizens of more stirring waters, than those off the Rio de la Plata, or the in-shore ground off Peru.
But the Sassenach tried to starve the nation at home while the land was full of crops that the British hyenas bought and sold in Rio de Janeiro.
He had the mysterious juruparis of the Rio Negro Indians, that women are not allowed to look at and that even youths may not see till they have been subjected to fasting and scourging, and the earthen jars of the Peruvians that have the shrill cries of birds, and flutes of human bones such as Alfonso de Ovalle heard in Chile, and the sonorous green jaspers that are found near Cuzco and give forth a note of singular sweetness.
Peter had already lashed himself to the wheel; but he piped all hands and delivered a short address to them; said he hoped they would do their duty like gallant hearties, but that he knew they were the scum of Rio and the Gold Coast, and if they snapped at him he would tear them.
Then these others: Conde de Rio Maior Marques y Marquesa de Almagro (Habana).
“To the right of the Sierra Blanco—so we shall reach the Rio Grande,” said another.
I behold the sail and steamships of the world, some in clusters in port, some on their voyages, Some double the cape of Storms, some cape Verde, others capes Guardafui, Bon, or Bajadore, Others Dondra head, others pass the straits of Sunda, others cape Lopatka, others Behring's straits, Others cape Horn, others sail the gulf of Mexico or along Cuba or Hayti, others Hudson's bay or Baffin's bay, Others pass the straits of Dover, others enter the Wash, others the firth of Solway, others round cape Clear, others the Land's End, Others traverse the Zuyder Zee or the Scheld, Others as comers and goers at Gibraltar or the Dardanelles, Others sternly push their way through the northern winter-packs, Others descend or ascend the Obi or the Lena, Others the Niger or the Congo, others the Indus, the Burampooter and Cambodia, Others wait steam'd up ready to start in the ports of Australia, Wait at Liverpool, Glasgow, Dublin, Marseilles, Lisbon, Naples, Hamburg, Bremen, Bordeaux, the Hague, Copenhagen, Wait at Valparaiso, Rio Janeiro, Panama.
all so dear to me—what you are, (whatever it is,) I putting it at random in these songs, become a part of that, whatever it is, Southward there, I screaming, with wings slow flapping, with the myriads of gulls wintering along the coasts of Florida, Otherways there atwixt the banks of the Arkansaw, the Rio Grande, the Nueces, the Brazos, the Tombigbee, the Red River, the Saskatchawan or the Osage, I with the spring waters laughing and skipping and running, Northward, on the sands, on some shallow bay of Paumanok, I with parties of snowy herons wading in the wet to seek worms and aquatic plants, Retreating, triumphantly twittering, the king-bird, from piercing the crow with its bill, for amusement—and I triumphantly twittering, The migrating flock of wild geese alighting in autumn to refresh themselves, the body of the flock feed, the sentinels outside move around with erect heads watching, and are from time to time reliev'd by other sentinels—and I feeding and taking turns with the rest, In Kanadian forests the moose, large as an ox, corner'd by hunters, rising desperately on his hind-feet, and plunging with his fore-feet, the hoofs as sharp as knives—and I, plunging at the hunters, corner'd and desperate, In the Mannahatta, streets, piers, shipping, store-houses, and the countless workmen working in the shops, And I too of the Mannahatta, singing thereof—and no less in myself than the whole of the Mannahatta in itself, Singing the song of These, my ever-united lands—my body no more inevitably united, part to part, and made out of a thousand diverse contributions one identity, any more than my lands are inevitably united and made ONE IDENTITY; Nativities, climates, the grass of the great pastoral Plains, Cities, labors, death, animals, products, war, good and evil—these me, These affording, in all their particulars, the old feuillage to me and to America, how can I do less than pass the clew of the union of them, to afford the like to you?
Shapes of the using of axes anyhow, and the users and all that neighbors them, Cutters down of wood and haulers of it to the Penobscot or Kenebec, Dwellers in cabins among the Californian mountains or by the little lakes, or on the Columbia, Dwellers south on the banks of the Gila or Rio Grande, friendly gatherings, the characters and fun, Dwellers along the St. Lawrence, or north in Kanada, or down by the Yellowstone, dwellers on coasts and off coasts, Seal-fishers, whalers, arctic seamen breaking passages through the ice.


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