Scandinavian, Norse, Northman(noun)
an inhabitant of Scandinavia
Scandinavian, Scandinavian language, Nordic, Norse, North Germanic, North Germanic language(adj)
the northern family of Germanic languages that are spoken in Scandinavia and Iceland
of or relating to Scandinavia or its peoples or cultures
"Norse sagas"; "Norse nomads"
Someone from Scandinavia.
(Of a language) Of the North Germanic family to which Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, Icelandic, and Faeroese belong.
of or pertaining to Scandinavia, that is, Sweden, Norway, and Denmark
a native or inhabitant of Scandinavia
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
skan-di-nā′vi-an, adj. of Scandinavia, the peninsula divided into Norway and Sweden, but, in a historical sense, applying also to Denmark and Iceland.—n. a native of Scandinavia. [L. Scandinavia, Scandia.]
The numerical value of Scandinavian in Chaldean Numerology is: 9
The numerical value of Scandinavian in Pythagorean Numerology is: 3
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
Your mind is your spirit; do not seek any other hidden soul inside you! All is in the brain! The depiction of a spirit rising to the sky is no more real than a medieval Scandinavian fairytales!
I have always leaned left, admired Scandinavian countries, voted for Smer in last election - but I won't support them this time, fico's welfare packages are pure populism, but he hasn't delivered on his promises to make real change.
For instance, many Dutch people don't understand why Eskimo is an offensive term, but it is, and indigenous people don't like to be called that way, also Lapland [the northern Scandinavian region populated by the Sami people] is an offensive term, but not many people know it.
Trust is the foundation for Scandinavian openness about taxes, the welfare systems we have in Norway, Sweden and Denmark are basically a collective insurance ... you trust that all the other people will work and pay taxes. That trust in other people gets an extreme expression in the publication of taxes.
The intermediate model is represented by most of the western European countries and the Czech Republic, where grandparents are strongly involved in child care but with a lower frequency than in the Mediterranean model and higher than in the Scandinavian countries, in these countries, characterized by levels of policy support that are in between the other two models, grandparental child care is complementary to public policies rather than substituting them.
Images & Illustrations of Scandinavian
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