American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A member of a Germanic people who invaded the Roman Empire in the early centuries of the Christian era.
- From Middle English Gothes, Goths, from Late Latin Gothī, of Germanic origin; akin to Old English Gota and Old Norse Goti, Goth. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“I’ve been watching the rare goth lesbian beauty in the video Overload Created by two Germans; the country that invented modern Goth.”
“I did read just the other day that the term Goth, in its original meaning was derogatory.”
“Middle Ages the term Goth served — as it still does today — to designate the Germanic tribal group that migrated into Spain, southwestern France, and Italy in the late phase of the Roman Empire.”
“Through this process of identification the scope of the term Goth expanded enormously: geographically, to the borders of the Germanic world in Scandinavia and its offshoots in Iceland and Green - land, as well as to England; and temporally, reaching early modern times so that, for example, it seemed natural to hail the seventeenth-century Swedish king”
“But then, he said, in recent years, he changed and started this different lifestyle, dressing in all black, and doing sort of what they call the Goth lifestyle.”
“The "Goth" is put back into Gotham, with Batman being much more of a gargoyle figure.”
“• One could says that Goth is an artistic movement centered around music and fashion.”
“Goth is a look that simultaneously expresses and cures its own sense of alienation.”
““To me, Goth is like an escape,” wrote Ms. Jenkins, who is 18 and attends Olentangy Liberty High School.”
“Corporate Goth is a familiar expression in East Coast cities where people tend to separate their playtime from their workdays.”
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