The long, typically Teutonic words that mean World Cup title have been all over the German papers for the last couple of days.
The Germans knew they had a special sea creature in their Teutonic grip.
Theory, reality, and the imagination are all interwoven in this most Teutonic of books.
He conducted a 24-year-long war against Sweden, Poland, Lithuania, and the Teutonic Knights, and lost.
Yet by equating their engineering with Teutonic rigor the Germans have created the impression of an exclusive proprietary quality.
The Teutonic races seem to be especially free from the taint.
This was said in a guttural voice, the accent being quite Teutonic.
The next day he would say: 'I come to bring a sword'--that was the noble German blood of a Teutonic ancestor.
Observe the Teutonic sense of proportion and nice forgiving temper.
In the early annals of York numerous Teutonic names are observable.
c.1600, "of or pertaining to the Germanic languages and to peoples or tribes who speak or spoke them," from Latin Teutonicus, from Teutones, name of a tribe that inhabited coastal Germany and devastated Gaul 113-101 B.C.E., probably from a Proto-Germanic word related to Old High German diot "people" (see Dutch), from *teuta, the common PIE word for "people" (cf. Lithuanian tauto, Oscan touto, Old Irish tuath, Gothic þiuda, Old English þeod).
Used in English in anthropology to avoid the modern political association of German; but in this anthropoligical sense French uses germanique and German uses germanisch, because neither uses its form of German for the narrower national meaning (cf. French allemand, see Alemanni; and German deutsch). In Finnish, Germany is Saksa "Land of the Saxons."
The Teutonic Knights (founded c.1191) were a military order of German knights formed for service in the Holy Land, but who later crusaded in then-pagan Prussia and Lithuania. The Teutonic cross (1882) was the badge of the order. Teuton "a German" is attested from 1833.