from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Any of numerous silver coins that served as a unit of currency in certain Germanic countries between the 15th and 19th centuries.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Germanic unit of currency used between the 15th and 19th centuries.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A talker; a teller.
If Mandelson's account is accurate – and rival tell-taler Alastair Campbell has already found discrepancies with his own diaries – then thousands of hours of film and air and ink expended on the coverage of Westminster are now exposed as a useless illusion.
The taler one I could use for a colon cleansing tool, hardy har har fizzbin says:
DAMMIT, JIM..no edit button,that should “taller”, not taler…oy. swschrad says:
Struck over an 1857 Bern, Switzerland, shooting taler.
It is an Anglicised form of 'thaler,' pronounced taler, with a long 'a', the name given to coins first minted in 1519 from locally mined silver in Joachimsthal in Bohemia.
And no mistaenk, they thricetold the taler and they knew the whyed for too.
November 16th, 2008 at 9: 08 am PST habbo taler 1002 reply
Many an extra franc and taler and lira did this hypersensitiveness cost him.
King William faced the problem of rising costs for the military in 1861 and managed to receive a 7. 3-million-taler grant from the Landtag to defray those costs.
HODSON: Meanwhile, today's leading currency was born in Bohemia in 1519, the jochimstaler, shortened to taler, then dollar.
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