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Usage examples for czech

  1. In Bohemia a revival of interest in the Czech language and literature, which began about 1820, had in the following decade gained a distinctly political character. – History of Modern Europe 1792-1878 by C. A. Fyffe
  2. Anything of a scientific nature must be in German; law, language, or literature in English; art in Japanese; music in Greek; medicine in Latin; agriculture in Czech. – The Fourth R by George Oliver Smith
  3. The most numerous group in the Assembly was formed by the Czech deputies from Bohemia. – History of Modern Europe 1792-1878 by C. A. Fyffe
  4. The sons of Czech have always had a strong objection to paying for what they do not want, and that is what Boleslav was always expecting of them. – From a Terrace in Prague by Lieut.-Col. B. Granville Baker
  5. In Italy, the German, the Czech, the Magyar, the Croft, even in general instances the Italian, clung to the standard for safety, for pay, for glory, and all became pre- eminently Austrian soldiers; little besides. – The Complete Project Gutenberg Works of George Meredith by George Meredith
  6. Anyway, there were Czech, his friends and relations wandering at their own sweet pleasure over the rolling wood- clad landscape of Bohemia. – From a Terrace in Prague by Lieut.-Col. B. Granville Baker
  7. In the beautiful idea of Brezina, the Czech poet, all ideal aims are floating islands that recede as we approach them. – Ã‰mile Verhaeren by Stefan Zweig
  8. We have got a detective policeman, and an interpreter who understands Czech and German to go about with the policeman, and a lawyer's clerk, and there will be my own maid. – Phineas Redux by Anthony Trollope
  9. Germans, thus, are obliged to vote for Germans, Czechs for Czechs, Poles for Poles; so that, while there may be a contest between a German Clerical and a German Liberal or between a Young Czech and a Radical Czech, there can be none between Germans and Czechs, or between Poles and Ruthenes. – The Governments of Europe by Frederic Austin Ogg
  10. The castle called in Czech, Stolpna, or the pillar, is first mentioned in the fourteenth century. – Castles and Cave Dwellings of Europe by Sabine Baring-Gould
  11. This invitation, which would have directly connected the Crown with Czech national interests, was not accepted. – History of Modern Europe 1792-1878 by C. A. Fyffe
  12. Since 1830, however, the Czech national movement had been gradually gaining ground. – History of Modern Europe 1792-1878 by C. A. Fyffe
  13. My own troops, together with the Czech company, would have approached the position from the south, and during the hours of darkness have taken up a line within rifle- and machine- gun range. – With the "Die-Hards" in Siberia by John Ward
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