She has co-authored the autobiographies of Slim Keith, Swifty Lazar, and Siegfried and Roy, among others.
The noble Siegfried's pastime / it was beyond all measure good.
Yes, Siegfried will be the bravest hero the world has ever known.
Come was also Siegfried / with his twelve chosen men, Whom he with him hither / had brought from Netherland.
Siegfried is his name, and only he who knows no fear can mend the sword.
However fond of adventures Siegfried was, he felt himself chained to the spot by her subtle charms.
"Eat him, Bruin," laughed Siegfried, as Mimi trembled with fear.
For even in his injured pride Gunther feels that he has had a share in what Siegfried has done.
Siegfried took the broken pieces to the forge and began filing them to dust.
For it was, indeed, a mighty army which Siegfried saw before him.
masc. proper name, German Siegfried, first element from Old High German sigu "victory," from Proto-Germanic *sigiz- "victory" (cf. Old Frisian si, Old Saxon sigi, Middle Dutch seghe, Dutch zege, German Sieg, Old Norse sigr, Danish seier, Gothic sigis, Old English sige "victory, success, triumph"), from PIE root *segh- "to have, to hold" (cf. Sanskrit saha- "victory," sahate "overcomes, masters;" see scheme (n.)).
Second element from Old High German frithu "peace," from PIE *pri-tu-, from root *pri- "to love" (see free (adj.)). Siegfried Line, World War I German fortifications in France, is from German Siegfriedlinie, named for the hero in Wagner's "Ring" cycle.