The whole purpose was to create this idea that there was this Prussian juggernaut.
Prussian militarism was unlovely, to be sure, but the Kaiser was no Führer.
Supposedly, he and his troops drank it after defeating the Prussian army in 1809.
They contained photographs and portraits of all the military leaders of the Prussian state from the Soldier King to Hitler.
A Prussian, I mean, in your gross way of blurting out everything.
Now the Prussian staff had taken up its quarters in this farmhouse.
The Prussian King allowed him on his departure a pension of 16,000 francs.
"Very good wine, I think," swore the Prussian, taking the bottle.
From the beginning the Hohenzollern have been identified with the Prussian State.
I said there was no doubt that the Prussian army was on its march, and would soon be joined by that of the Princes and of Austria.
All in all, it seems that Prussian blue was synthesised for the first time around 1706 by the Swiss immigrant Johann Jacob Diesbach in Berlin. [Jens Bartoll and Bärbel Jackisch, "Prussian Blue: A Chronology of the Early Years," "Zeitschrift für Kunsttechnologie und Konservierung" 24, No. 1, 2010]Early German sources refer to it as Preußisches Ultra-Marin and berliner blau. Prussic acid (1790), is from French acide prussique, so called in reference to prussian blue pigment, to which it is chemically related.