from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A city of southeast Germany north-northwest of Munich. First mentioned in 1050, it became a free imperial city in the 13th century and a center of the German cultural renaissance in the 15th-16th century. From 1933 to 1938 it was the site of annual Nazi party congresses. Largely destroyed in World War II, the city served as the venue for the Allied trials of war criminals (1945-1946). Population: 501,000.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A city in Bavaria, Germany.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a city in southeastern Germany; site of Allied trials of Nazi war criminals (1945-46)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In closing this sketch, nothing can so delightfully summarize the beauty of the old town of Nuremberg and the character of its great artist as a part of Longfellow's poem, _Nuremberg_: [A]
NUREMBERG SCHOOL: Half-way between the sentiment of Cologne and the realism of Prague stood the early school of Nuremberg, with no known painter at its head.
BENJAMIN FERENCZ, A CHIEF PROSECUTOR, NUREMBERG WAR CRIMES TRIAL: I would follow exactly the Nuremberg precedents.
I only have a short connection in Nuremberg to catch my train to Regensburg, and my experience with connections less than 20 minutes has not been good.
The northbounders starting in Nuremberg had no chance of finding out any details of what they were to do, until they got on the platform.
I will, however, be in Nuremberg on June 27th, so I'll be looking for you there!
The train from Furth to Nuremberg is an eight minute trip, max.
EWA7 (1999), named for a factory in Nuremberg, was inspired by the same Siemens residency, and further explored musical possibilities in "scrapes, squeaks, and bangs of metal, the ambient buzzes and whines of electric devices, and the imperfect rhythmic repeats of heavy machinery."
The citation to Nuremberg is certainly ironic, but you may have noticed that irony is often lost on deluded extremists.
Lebke Distel, who poisoned the bread in Nuremberg, and a few other Avengers, are living on a kibbutz two miles south of Vitka.