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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: citizens

Deutsch Englisch
Bürger {pl}Plural (die) (Staatsbürger) citizens
Bürgerschaft {f}Femininum (die) (Gesamtheit der Bürger) citizens
Staatsbürger {pl}Plural (die) citizens
Bürger {pl}Plural (die) (Einwohner einer Stadt) citizens
Bürgeramt {n}Neutrum (das) Citizens Registration Office
Bürger {pl}Plural (die) von Köln citizens of Cologne
Kölner Bürger {pl}Plural (die) citizens of Cologne
Kölner Bürgerschaft {f}Femininum (die) (die Bürger von Köln) citizens of Cologne
Bürger {pl}Plural (die) von Hamburg citizens of Hamburg
Hamburger Bürger {pl}Plural (die) citizens of Hamburg
Hamburger Bürgerschaft {f}Femininum (die) (die Bürger von Hamburg) citizens of Hamburg
Flotte Sprüche auf Kanal 9 (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1977) Citizens Band [original title]
Citizens Area Transit {m}, CAT {m}Maskulinum (der) (etwa »öffentlicher Personennahverkehr [für Bürger]« [Linienbusnetz in Las Vagas, Nevada [USA]) Citizens Area Transit {s}, CAT


Beispielsätze

“It is always a joy to meet an American, Mr. Moulton, for I am one of those who believe that the folly of a monarch and the blundering of a minister in far-gone years will not prevent our children from being some day citizens of the same world-wide country under a flag which shall be a quartering of the Union Jack with the Stars and Stripes.”
What could have happened, then, to bring one of the foremost citizens of London to this most pitiable pass?
A prince does not spend much on colonies, for with little or no expense he can send them out and keep them there, and he offends a minority only of the citizens from whom he takes lands and houses to give them to the new inhabitants; and those whom he offends, remaining poor and scattered, are never able to injure him; whilst the rest being uninjured are easily kept quiet, and at the same time are anxious not to err for fear it should happen to them as it has to those who have been despoiled.
Because such a government, being created by the prince, knows that it cannot stand without his friendship and interest, and does its utmost to support him; and therefore he who would keep a city accustomed to freedom will hold it more easily by the means of its own citizens than in any other way.
(*) Hiero II, born about 307 B.C., died 216 B.C. CHAPTER VII — CONCERNING NEW PRINCIPALITIES WHICH ARE ACQUIRED EITHER BY THE ARMS OF OTHERS OR BY GOOD FORTUNE Those who solely by good fortune become princes from being private citizens have little trouble in rising, but much in keeping atop; they have not any difficulties on the way up, because they fly, but they have many when they reach the summit.
Such are those to whom some state is given either for money or by the favour of him who bestows it; as happened to many in Greece, in the cities of Ionia and of the Hellespont, where princes were made by Darius, in order that they might hold the cities both for his security and his glory; as also were those emperors who, by the corruption of the soldiers, from being citizens came to empire.
But it appearing a paltry thing to serve under others, he resolved, with the aid of some citizens of Fermo, to whom the slavery of their country was dearer than its liberty, and with the help of the Vitelleschi, to seize Fermo.
So he wrote to Giovanni Fogliani that, having been away from home for many years, he wished to visit him and his city, and in some measure to look upon his patrimony; and although he had not laboured to acquire anything except honour, yet, in order that the citizens should see he had not spent his time in vain, he desired to come honourably, so would be accompanied by one hundred horsemen, his friends and retainers; and he entreated Giovanni to arrange that he should be received honourably by the Fermians, all of which would be not only to his honour, but also to that of Giovanni himself, who had brought him up.
When the viands and all the other entertainments that are usual in such banquets were finished, Oliverotto artfully began certain grave discourses, speaking of the greatness of Pope Alexander and his son Cesare, and of their enterprises, to which discourse Giovanni and others answered; but he rose at once, saying that such matters ought to be discussed in a more private place, and he betook himself to a chamber, whither Giovanni and the rest of the citizens went in after him.
In the latter case their government is weaker and more insecure, because it rests entirely on the goodwill of those citizens who are raised to the magistracy, and who, especially in troubled times, can destroy the government with great ease, either by intrigue or open defiance; and the prince has not the chance amid tumults to exercise absolute authority, because the citizens and subjects, accustomed to receive orders from magistrates, are not of a mind to obey him amid these confusions, and there will always be in doubtful times a scarcity of men whom he can trust.


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