Outposts budded in Berlin, Hamburg, Munich, Geneva, and various other burgs, including, yes, Amsterdam.
She had been dead for 20 years when I was in Hamburg in 2005 for a concert that my husband was playing.
John Lennon once said, “I might have been born in Liverpool, but I grew up in Hamburg.”
“We are not out of the woods yet,” Schäuble told finance leaders in Hamburg.
He built the Hamburg cell around him and provided it with its ideology and mission.
Yes, truly, he said; the servant is in Hamburg, and he says it himself.
It was Mattheson, by his own account, who introduced Handel to the musical life of Hamburg.
This is praise indeed, when placed side by side with his dismissal of the women of Hamburg.
Handel may well have been glad to leave Hamburg, but Hamburg did not forget him.
Europe has three great coffee-trading markets—Havre, Hamburg, and Antwerp.
German city, the -burg is German Burg "fort," in reference to the moated castle built there c.825; the first element is perhaps Old High German hamma "ham, back of the knee" in a transferred sense of "bend, angle," with reference to its position on a river bend promontory, or Middle High German hamme "enclosed area of pastureland."
1610s, "native of Hamburg;" the meat product so called from 1884, hamburg steak, named for the German city of Hamburg, though no certain connection has ever been put forth, and there may not be one unless it be that Hamburg was a major port of departure for German immigrants to United States. Meaning "a sandwich consisting of a bun and a patty of grilled hamburger meat" attested by 1912. Shortened form burger attested from 1939; beefburger was attempted 1940, in an attempt to make the main ingredient more explicit, after the -burger had taken on a life of its own as a suffix (cf. cheeseburger, first attested 1938).