- n. Plural form of Czech.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. (Ethnol.) The most westerly branch of the great Slavic family of nations, numbering now more than 6,000,000, and found principally in Bohemia and Moravia.
“A 9/11 legacy: confusion over a name Czechs find error in tracking Muhammad Atta.”
“The concern for the Czechs is in goal, where Zdenek Smid, who stole the gold medal game against Russia last year, has moved on the senior level and his replacement, Tomas Duba, is largely untested.”
“To read the letters that come to her from Balts, Estonians, Hungarians, Germans, Czechs is to be deeply touched.”
“Instead, he explained, the art-work is an attack on our easy-to-fit European categorisation that leads us for example, to label Czechs as eurosceptics.”
“The 13th Century plot celebrates the liberation of the Czechs from the German army, a theme history proved rather persistent in the Czech national character.”
“The counter notion, of course, is that the Czechs will be the more motivated side.”
“But the Czechs were the ones who took control early, dropping the U.S. to 0-8 in Europe in World Cup play.”
“Jiri Pehe, adviser to former president Vaclav Havel, recalls the Czechs 'firm decision to adopt a European-style parliamentary system with strict limits on campaigning.”
“Moreover, while the Czechs are a seasoned, veteran team — older than the U.S. team on average — not a single Czech player has competed in the World Cup.”
“Allen's analysis: As the reigning World and Olympic champions, the Czechs are the world's dominant hockey power.”
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