New High German

New High German
the High German language since c1500.

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Universalium. 2010.

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  • New High German — n. see GERMAN, HIGH GERMAN …   English World dictionary

  • New High German — Teutsch redirects here. For the painter with this surname, see János Mattis Teutsch. New High German Teutsch, Deutsch, Neuhochdeutsch Spoken in Germany, Austria, Liechtenstein, Switzerland Region …   Wikipedia

  • New High German — noun The modern form of the German language, successor to Early New High German …   Wiktionary

  • New High German — the High German language since c1500 …   Useful english dictionary

  • Early New High German — Infobox Language name=Early New High German nativename= Deudsch region=southern Germany (south of the Benrath line), parts of Austria and Switzerland extinct=developed into Modern German from the 1650s familycolor=Indo European fam2=Germanic fam3 …   Wikipedia

  • High German — n. [calque of Ger hochdeutsch (see HIGH & DEUTSCHLAND): so named because orig. spoken chiefly in the higher regions of Germany] 1. the group of West Germanic dialects spoken in central and S Germany: distinguished from LOW GERMAN 2. the official… …   English World dictionary

  • Early New High German — noun The form of the German language spoken from 1350 to 1650 CE, successor to Middle High German …   Wiktionary

  • High German consonant shift — High German subdivides into Upper German (green) and Central German (blue), and is distinguished from Low German (yellow) and Dutch. The main isoglosses, the Benrath and Speyer lines, are marked in black. In historical linguistics, the High… …   Wikipedia

  • High German — German Ger man, n.; pl. {Germans}[L. Germanus, prob. of Celtis origin.] 1. A native or one of the people of Germany. [1913 Webster] 2. The German language. [1913 Webster] 3. (a) A round dance, often with a waltz movement, abounding in capriciosly …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Middle High German — diutsch, tiutsch Spoken in southern Germany (south of the Benrath line), parts of Austria and Switzerland Era developed into Early New High German from the 14th century …   Wikipedia

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