American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of west-central Germany east of Cologne. The birthplace of the painter Rubens, it is today heavily industrialized. Population: 106,000.
“Siegen Photography "Cy Twombly: Photographs, 1951-2011" exhibits 100 Polaroid images enlarged via a special dry-print process, taken by Twombly throughout his career, but seldom shown publicly.”
“After several years toiling in economic and monetary research at the University of Siegen, Germany, where he earned his doctorate, Mr. Weber caught his first big break when he joined the economics faculty at the University of Bonn, one of Germany's top schools, in 1994.”
“In 1970 in Siegen, Germany, Hook tried his beloved queen maneuver against Bobby Fischer and easily equalized the game.”
“Gefangenenlagern (Siegen: Verlag Hermann Montanus, 1916), 1-112.”
“She was able to practice acting in Siegen, Gleiwitz (now Gliwice, Poland), Landshut and the theaters of Bavaria, something she always greatly appreciated.”
“One Dörnberg became a county supervisor in Siegen, another became one in Fulda, and then a great grandfather was a high officer in the church government -- not a clerical position, but an official in the church in Köningsberg, East Prussia.”
“A team led by Hans-Joerg Deiseroth in Siegen, Germany, reported in the journal Angewandte Chemie that the characterisation of the most conductive representative of the man-made argyrodite minerals was made of lithium, phosphorus, sulphur and bromine atoms.”
“But ai hav menee relativs near Siegen an Brauhschweig, an Graefenheinichen – which iz neer Wittenberg.”
“Pushing out of Siegen in the last days of March, the doughs were thrown back with heavy losses.”
“Ernst and his unit then fell back through Niedernepfen and Obernepfen to Siegen.”
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