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Search for "Swedish"

Terms containing Swedish.

Sweden also called Swedish

officially the Kingdom of Sweden (Swedish: ˈsvær:.jə), is a Nordic country on the Scandinavian Peninsula in Northern EuropeSource: Wikipedia

70 facts

Swedish Australian also called Swedish

Australians are Australians with Swedish heritage, most often related to the large groups of immigrants from Sweden in the late nineteenth century and early twentieth centurySource: Wikipedia

4 facts

Swedish

Anything from or related to Sweden, a country in Northern Europe (see List of Sweden-related topics)Source: Wikipedia

4 facts

Swedish people also called Swedish

A resident or citizen of SwedenSource: Wikipedia

5 facts

Swedish-Argentines also called Swedish

took place principally in the mid to late 19th century, when Swedish people arrived in ArgentinaSource: Wikipedia

12 facts

British Swedish also called Swedish

a phenomenon that has been occurring for nearly 1,500 yearsSource: Wikipedia

12 facts

Swedish language also called Swedish

a North Germanic language, spoken by more than nine million people, predominantly in Sweden and parts of Finland, especially along the coast and on the Åland islandsSource: Wikipedia

29 facts

Swedish-Americans also called Swedish

are Americans of Swedish descent, most often related to the large groups of immigrants from Sweden in the late nineteenth century and early twentieth centurySource: Wikipedia

13 facts

Swedish-Canadian also called Swedish

refers to a naturalized Canadian citizen hailing from Sweden or professing Swedish descentSource: Wikipedia

8 facts

Snus also called Swedish snus

((IPA: snuːs)) is a moist powder tobacco product that is consumed by placing it under the upper lip for extended periods of timeSource: Wikipedia

15 facts

Swedish Rally

is an automobile rally competition held in Värmland, Sweden in early FebruarySource: Wikipedia

10 facts

Skellefte River also called Skellefteälven in Swedish

a river in northern SwedenSource: Wikipedia

5 facts

Rutabaga also called Swedish turnip

"Rutabaga" (from dialectal Swedish "rotabagge", root ram) is the common American English term for the plant, while "swede" (Swede) is the preferred term used in much of England, Wales, Australia, New Zealand and IndiaSource: Wikipedia

13 facts

Swedish Mauser

The M38 Rifle (6,5 mm Gevär m/38) was adopted in 1938 as part of an overall worldwide military trend (which began just before World War I) towards service rifles that were shorter in overall length than a standard infantry rifle, but longer than a cSource: Wikipedia

9 facts

Swedish Army

(Swedish: Armén) is the army branch of the Swedish Armed Forces, the military of SwedenSource: Wikipedia

12 facts

Geats also called Swedish Geats

Geatas, Gautar, Goths, Gotar, Gøtar, Götar were a North Germanic tribe inhabiting Götaland ("land of the Geats") in modern SwedenSource: Wikipedia

8 facts

Mandatory Swedish

Swedish is a mandatory school subject for Finnish-speaking pupils from the 7th through 9th grade (13/14 to 15/16-year-olds)Source: Wikipedia

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Modern Swedish

Late Modern Swedish is considered to have begun in 1732 when Olof von Dalin published the weekly publication "The Swedish Argus" in StockholmSource: Wikipedia

5 facts

Fornvännen also called Journal of Swedish Antiquarian Research

a Swedish scholarly journal in the fields of archaeology and Medieval artSource: Wikipedia

5 facts

Swedish enlightenment literature

written approximately between 1732 and 1809Source: Wikipedia

5 facts

1920–21 in Swedish football

The 1920-21 season in Swedish football, starting January 1920 and ending July 1921Source: Wikipedia

4 facts

Swedish Pomerania

By royal proclamation on June 26 1806, the Constitution of Pomerania was declared to have been suspended and abolishedSource: Wikipedia

16 facts

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