American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of southwest Germany on the Rhine River north-northwest of Mannheim. Originally a Celtic settlement, it was the site of the Diet of Worms (1521) in which Martin Luther refused to recant his beliefs and was outlawed by the Roman Catholic Church. It is an industrial city. Population: 82,200.
- n. a city in Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany
“HPFacebookVoteV2. init (334511, 'Miss Universe and Worms', 'Okay, so it\'s not every day that you see the words \ "Miss Universe\" and \ "Worms\" together.”
“One of the partners, Children Without Worms, is solving this problem by administering deworming medication while simultaneously advocating for hygiene education and increased access to water and sanitation facilities, which help prevent worm infestation in the first place.”
“At the Russian POW camp in Worms, the prisoners had a special barrack for religious services and an excellent hospital.”
“In Maintz 6,000 were killed …; in Worms 400 … 3 1354”
“Hermann Staudinger was born in Worms on the 23rd of March 1881.”
“Staudinger was educated in Worms, matriculated in 1899, and continued his studies first at the University of Halle, later at Darmstadt and Munich.”
“The well known Worms franchise is coming back the PC with the announcement of the downloadable title Worms: Reloaded.”
“One thing I have noticed in your Novels like The Rising, City of Dead and Conqueor Worms, is that the first part always seems to be a nice build up of the storyline …. kinda like when you are grillin’ and you have a nice rack of ribs slowly smoking all day long, you know that the anticipation and the outcome is that you are going to have something VERY tasty to enjoy!!”
“The story, entitled Worms, was prompted by my grandson Will, whom I was taking to the school bus.”
“Designed by Playlab, "The Worms" are the adopted iconography of the Festival of Ideas for the New City.”
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