American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of southwest Germany at the confluence of the Rhine and Neckar rivers north-northwest of Stuttgart. First mentioned in the 8th century, it was chartered in 1607 and became an important musical and theatrical center in the 18th century. Population: 308,000.
- n. a city in southwestern Germany at the confluence of the Rhine and Neckar rivers
“Mr. Davis then left advertising and recorded an album of New Age music under the name Mannheim Steamroller.”
“I was a visiting researcher from a US university in Mannheim last Summer.”
“An American diplomat, Morgenthau was born in Mannheim, Germany and immigrated to the United States in 1865.”
“Toben was asked to come back the next day and repeat his comments; he was arrested and sentenced to nine months in Mannheim prison.”
“The disreputable Mannheim is the manager of the zoo, and feels threatened by Wyatt.”
“A little later, my father took me to visit the metallurgical laboratory of the Heinrich Lanz AG in Mannheim, where I was impressed by researchers in white lab coats who allowed me to look into their fancy microscopes.”
“My name is Connie Gibson and I currently live in Mannheim Germany, my husband is in the US Army.”
“In Group C in Mannheim, Norway beat the Czech Republic 3-2.”
“Co in Mannheim and Siemens & Halske Ltd in Berlin.”
“England's Martin Murray drew with the WBA super-middleweight champion, Felix Sturm, as the German retained his title in Mannheim on Friday night.”
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