JUST FRIEDRICH WILHELM ZACHARIA
\d͡ʒˈʌst fɹˈiːdɹɪt͡ʃ wˈɪlhɛlm zakˈe͡əɹi͡ə], \dʒˈʌst fɹˈiːdɹɪtʃ wˈɪlhɛlm zakˈeəɹiə], \dʒ_ˈʌ_s_t f_ɹ_ˈiː_d_ɹ_ɪ_tʃ w_ˈɪ_l_h_ɛ_l_m z_a_k_ˈeə_ɹ_iə]\
Definitions of JUST FRIEDRICH WILHELM ZACHARIA
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A German poet and satirist; born at Frankenhausen, May 1, 1726; died at Brunswick, Jan. 30, 1777. He was professor of belles-lettres in the Carolinum, Brunswick (1761). He wrote: "The Brawler" (1744), the first burlesque heroic poem that had appeared in German; "Phaeton"; "The Handkerchief"; "Murner in Hell" (1757); "Fables and Tales" (1771); etc.; and translated into German hexameters Milton's "Paradise Lost" (1760). ("Poetical Works", 9 vols., 1763-65; posthumous writings, with biography, 1781.)
By Charles Dudley Warner
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