英 [tju:'tɔnik] 美
  • adj. 日耳曼人的;条顿人的;日耳曼语的
  • n. 日耳曼语;条顿语
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Teutonic 日耳曼民族的,条顿的

来自拉丁语 Teutones,日耳曼民族,条顿民族,来自 Proto-Germanic*theudanoz,来自 PIE*teuta, 人民,民族,词源同 Deutsch,Dutch.通常认为进一步来自 PIE*teu,鼓起,使强壮,词源同 thumb,thigh.

Teutonic (adj.)
1610s, "of or pertaining to the Germanic languages and to peoples or tribes who speak or spoke them," from Latin Teutonicus, from Teutones, Teutoni, name of a tribe that inhabited coastal Germany near the mouth of the Elbe and devastated Gaul 113-101 B.C.E., probably via Celtic from Proto-Germanic *theudanoz, from PIE *teuta-, the common word for "people, tribe" (cognates: Lithuanian tauto, Oscan touto, Old Irish tuath, Gothic þiuda, Old English þeod "people, race, nation").

Used in English in anthropology to avoid the modern political association of German; but in this anthropological sense French uses germanique and German uses germanisch, because neither uses its form of German for the narrower national meaning (compare French allemand, for which see Alemanni; and German deutsch, under Dutch). In Finnish, Germany is Saksa "Land of the Saxons."

The Teutonic Knights (founded c.1191) were a military order of German knights formed for service in the Holy Land, but who later crusaded in then-pagan Prussia and Lithuania. The Teutonic cross (1882) was the badge of the order.
1. The coach was a masterpiece of Teutonic engineering.


2. There was sweat pouring over her Teutonic face.


3. The preparations were made with Teutonic thoroughness.


4. Crikey, sir. You look more Teutonic than the Kommandant himself.
哎呀, 长官, 你比Kommandant看起来更像日尔曼人.


5. The Anglo - Saxons brought their own Teutonic religion to Britain.


[ Teutonic 造句 ]