TEUT

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Related to Teutonic: Teutonic Knights, Teutonic Order
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TEUTTeutonic
References in classic literature ?
On the other side were the veteran Captal de Buch and the brawny Olivier de Clisson, with the free companion Sir Perducas d'Albret, the valiant Lord of Mucident, and Sigismond von Altenstadt, of the Teutonic Order.
A white mantle fluttered behind him, upon the left side of which was marked the broad black cross picked out with silver which was the well-known badge of the Teutonic Order.
While in Italy the new impulses were chiefly turned into secular and often corrupt channels, in the Teutonic lands they deeply stirred the Teutonic conscience.
While it was true that he thus quite tired out his night-running Teutonic self, it seemed that he was merely setting back the fatal day when his strength would be too much for him and overpower him, and then it would be a strength more terrible than he had yet known.
His face flushed with anger, and his brows knotted over his blue Teutonic eyes.
Hans Nelson, immigrant, Swede by birth and carpenter by occupation, had in him that Teutonic unrest that drives the race ever westward on its great adventure.
In the first three chapters of his book, Milliman charts the history of Pomerelia as a frontier, its place in the internal politics of Poland and the role of the Teutonic Order in the Christianisation of the region and their subsequent takeover of the subjugated territories.
The "Order of Brothers of the German House of Saint Mary in Jerusalem", known more commonly as the Teutonic Order, was founded in the Middle Ages to aid Christians as they travelled on pilgrimage to the Holy Land.
Though better known for their successful prosecution of crusades in Prussia and Livonia, the Teutonic Knights were founded in the Holy Land and never ceased to provide as many knights and soldiers as they could to its defense.
Founded in the Holy Land in 1190, the Hospitallers of Saint Mary of the Teutons in Jerusalem, or Order of Teutonic Knights, soon moved to Eastern Europe.
On July 15, 1410, the two biggest armies of medieval Europe, Polish-Lithuanian (Central European) and Teutonic (West European), clashed on the fields of Grunwald.
Kilcrea Castle's dam, the Orchestra mare Las Balerina, has produced only one other foal to race under rules, a son of Germany named Teutonic Dancer.