27 relations: Exonym and endonym, German exonyms (Kaliningrad Oblast), German exonyms (Moselle), German exonyms (Transylvania), German exonyms (Vojvodina), German language, German names for Central European towns, German place names in Alsace, German toponymy, List of alternative names for oceans, List of cities and towns in East Prussia, List of English exonyms for German toponyms, List of European exonyms, List of German exonyms for places in Belgium, List of German exonyms for places in Denmark, List of German exonyms for places in Estonia, List of German exonyms for places in Hungary, List of German exonyms for places in Italy, List of German exonyms for places in Poland, List of German exonyms in the Pilsen Region, List of German place names for places in Switzerland, List of historical German and Czech names for places in the Czech Republic, List of historical German names for places in Slovenia, List of names of European cities in different languages, Ostsiedlung, Trondheim, Zimber.
An exonym or xenonym is an external name for a geographical place, or a group of people, an individual person, or a language or dialect.
This is a list of German names for inhabited localities in Kaliningrad Oblast, Russia.
Below is a list of German language exonyms for towns and villages in the French département of Moselle.
Below is a list of German language exonyms for towns and villages in Transylvania, Romania.
Below is a list of German language exonyms for towns and villages in the Vojvodina region of Serbia (German names are in parentheses).
German (Deutsch) is a West Germanic language that is mainly spoken in Central Europe.
This article deals with the historic German language names of towns and cities in Central Europe.
Below is a list of German language exonyms for towns and village in the Alsace region of France (German: Elsass) used from 1870 to 1918 and from 1940 to 1944, when Alsace was annexed to Germany.
Placenames in the German language area can be classified by the language from which they originate, and by their age.
The world's oceans have different names in different languages.
List of cities and towns in East Prussia, as used before 1945: This article is a translation of the German Wikipedia's Liste der Städte in Ostpreußen article.
This list is a compilation of German toponyms (i.e., names of cities, regions, rivers, mountains and other geographical features situated in a German-speaking area) that have traditional English exonyms.
Below is a list with links to further Wikipedia-pages containing lists of exonyms of various European languages for villages, towns, and cities in Europe.
This is a list of German language exonyms for towns in Belgium.
Below is list of German language exonyms for places in Denmark.
Below is a list of German language exonyms for settlements and other places in Estonia.
This is a list of German language exonyms for towns located in Hungary.
Below is list of German language exonyms for places in non-German-speaking areas of Italy.
Below are links to subpages listing German language exonyms of towns and villages in different regions of Poland.
List of German exonyms in the Plzeň Region of western Bohemia, in the western region of the Czech Republic.
Below is list of German language exonyms for places in bilingual areas, and fully non-German-speaking areas of Switzerland.
The names of many places in the Czech lands (Bohemia, Moravia, Austrian Silesia) have evolved during their history.
This is a list of German language names for places located in Slovenia.
Many cities in Europe have different names in different languages.
Ostsiedlung (literally east settling), in English called the German eastward expansion, was the medieval eastward migration and settlement of Germanic-speaking peoples from the Holy Roman Empire, especially its southern and western portions, into less-populated regions of Central Europe, parts of west Eastern Europe, and the Baltics.
Trondheim (historically Kaupangen, Nidaros and Trondhjem) is a city and municipality in Trøndelag county, Norway.
Zimber used as a surname and believed to be Germanic but the meaning is undefined.