American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A river, about 483 km (300 mi) long, of central and northwest Germany, flowing generally northward to the North Sea through a long estuary.
- n. a river in northwestern Germany that flows northward to the North Sea near Bremerhaven
“On Monday, June 8, 1936, you yourself went to the Nazi ship 'Weser' and gave the captain secret reports to take back to Germany and left with secret orders he had brought over -- orders sealed in brown, manila paper  -- and a large package of _Fichte-Bund_ propaganda.”
“Operation "Weser," involving Germany's air, sea, and land forces, caught Norway by surprise.”
“No Italian side has won at the Weser-Stadion and Werder, third in last season's Bundesliga, looks good at 4/5 to win the opening encounter, with Sampdoria as long as 4/1 for victory.”
“The real journey, however, starts in the Weser - stadion this evening, when Redknapp and his players seek to prove they belong at this level.”
“One of the Roman forts at Xanten is now ten metres under the Rhine, and we can't find remains of the harbour that Dr. Grote is sure had been near Hedemünden because it is buried under a few metres of Weser mud.”
“Tacitus makes Idistaviso at the Weser a mostly Cheruscian affair but I think the other allies were involved to some extent.”
“After devastating the districts of the Westphalians, he reached the Weser and established himself in a camp set up by the river at the place called Huculbi Petershagen.”
“He captured the castrum of Syburg, rebuilt Eresburg and reached the river Weser at the place called Braunsberg, where the Saxons, who intended to defend the bank of the river, were arraying themselves for battle.”
“After Theoderic had set up camp there, they crossed the Weser, as agreed with him, so that they could get around the mountain more easily, and established their own camp on the bank of the river.”
“From the Hase the victor directed his campaign eastwards, laying waste everything in his path as he ranged first to the Weser, then to the Elbe.”
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