“I have been in a fritz Lang film for the past three weeks,” he tells me.
“fritz told me she was quiet, settled, and happy in her marriage,” Berman said.
Apple's mail and storage servers were on the fritz for months as Mac turned into the iPhone-friendly MobileMe.
I ordered the same beer she had, and for the next two hours, we drank this refreshing brew: fritz Briem Berliner Weisse “1809.”
There he met his 12-year-old son Rolf; Mengele was introduced as “Uncle fritz.”
fritz looked, and a smothered exclamation, almost like a groan, broke from him.
She had expected to keep fritz in her room at night for company.
fritz was alone the object of their fear, but fritz was a good way off, and there appeared no longer any reason for dreading him.
She danced around in such excitement that fritz barked wildly.
fritz Tomkins had united with four or five of his friends in giving a large spread in one of the modern halls outside the yard.
German familiar form of masc. proper name Friedrich; as a characteristic name for a German, from 1883, especially in World War I. On the fritz "inoperative" (1903) is American English slang, of unknown origin. Earliest references suggest a theatrical origin.
To make something inoperative; put out of working order: Lightning hit some wires and fritzed the generator (1903+)
A German, esp a German soldier; kraut (1883+)