- German Wende, from Middle High German Winde, Wende, from Old High German Winid; see wen-1 in Indo-European roots. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Most probably the name Wend was of foreign origin and the race was known by this name only among the foreign tribes, while they called themselves Slavs.”
“The name Wend, however, was never completely forgotten.”
“Struktur While … Wend akan mengulang pernyataan pada badan loop sepanjang kodisi pada While bernilai benar.”
“Wend, which is harder to find on newsstands and skews younger, but is a good publication.”
“Stiv Wilson, writes in the editorial of the current issue: "Some people call Wend an adventure journal, while others know us best as a green website.”
“According to the Charlie Daniels Band in the song The Devil Went Down to Georgia, the Devil at least plays a pretty mean fiddle – although the Toy Dolls changed it to a guitar in their 1997 parody, The Devil Wend Down To Scunthorpe.”
“Anna Brones of Wend magazine has an article about business that use bikes to deliver goods and provide services.”
“She said, ‘Wend, sometimes it hurts to be beautiful.’”
“I have noticed that a lot of news organizations, particularly those like Wend (with a decidedly enviro slant), have avoided writing about this issue.”
“She previously worked as an editor for Wend Magazine.”
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