Old High German

Old High German
noun Date: 1849 High German exemplified in documents prior to ca. 1150 — see Indo-European languages table

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

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  • Old High German — Old German redirects here. For other uses, see Old German (disambiguation). Old High German Spoken in southern Germany (south of the Benrath line), parts of Austria and Switzerland, Southern Bohemia, Sporadic communities in Eastern Gaul Era… …   Wikipedia

  • Old High German — High German before 1100. Abbr.: OHG [1885 90] * * * ▪ dialect       any of the West Germanic dialects spoken in the highlands of southern Germany, Switzerland, and Austria until the end of the 11th century. High German differs most noticeably… …   Universalium

  • Old High German — n. the High German language from its earliest period to the 12th cent …   English World dictionary

  • Old High German declension — Old High German is an inflected language, and as such its nouns, pronouns, and adjectives must be declined in order to serve a grammatical function. A set of declined forms of the same word pattern is called a declension. There are five… …   Wikipedia

  • Old High German — Old′ High′ Ger′man n. peo the High German dialects before c1100 Abbr.: OHG • Etymology: 1885–90 …   From formal English to slang

  • Old High German lullaby — Photographic reproduction of the manuscript as published by Zappert (1859). The discovery of an Old High German lullaby (Althochdeutsches Schlummerlied) was announced in 1859 by Georg Zappert (1806 1859) of Vienna, a private scholar and collector …   Wikipedia

  • Old High German — noun High German prior to 1200 • Hypernyms: ↑German, ↑High German, ↑German language …   Useful english dictionary

  • Old High German — noun High German of the period before 1100 …  

  • Old High German — noun The early recorded form of the German language, spoken from the 8 century to the 12 century. Syn: OHG …   Wiktionary

  • Old High German — noun the language of southern Germany up to c.1200, from which modern standard German is derived …   English new terms dictionary

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