- n. A person from Hamburg.
- From Hamburg + -er. (Wiktionary)
“Another ‘MY Hamburger is better than YOUR Hamburger’ fight!”
“As such, Hamburger is equal parts myth debunker and modernization theorizer; Pizza traces transatlantic classism, corporate globalization, and methodology-as-variety; and Pancake offers an iterative look at comfort food, cultural controversy, and appellative breadth.”
“This is why outbreaks are sometimes referred to as Hamburger disease.”
“Someone mistakenly called him "Hamburger"--I liked it.”
“harm" that the introduction of words such as Hamburger (actually a German word imported into English) is likely doing to French.”
“Tacita Dean’s Michael Hamburger is a short film of the venerable poet and critic talking about the varieties of apples he grows in his Suffolk garden.”
“We people from Berlin don't really like eating ourselves, hehe, unlike people from Hamburg, who are called Hamburger ;-.”
“I probably haven't shot slides in like 10 years," said Ray Potes, founder of a San Francisco-based photography magazine called Hamburger Eyes.”
“Heidilou – In the German city of Hamburg they used to eat a speciality dish of pounded steak, known as the Hamburger steak.”
“What: A Hamburger is a patty of meat beef, pork, chicken or other or vegetables that is fried or grilled and served on a bun, usually with condiments like ketchup and mustard and lettuce.”
Looking for tweets for Hamburger.