West Germany

NOUN
  1. a republic in north central Europe on the North Sea; established in 1949 from the zones of Germany occupied by the British and French and Americans after the German defeat; reunified with East Germany in 1990
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How To Use West Germany In A Sentence

  • It's still possible for the losers to be pipped by West Germany for a semi-final place.
  • England had been fairly dour in the contest a thrilling final at from behind after shot West Germany ahead in the thirteenth minute. Times, Sunday Times
  • The author draws a comparison between East and West Germany and the North-South divide in England.
  • The symbol of the failure of East Germany swiftly became the Trabant, the small, unglamorous, underpowered national car of East Germany, which looked so pathetic next to the powerful Mercedes and BMWs that flaunted the economic power of West Germany. Zero-Sum Future
  • The author draws a comparison between East and West Germany and the North-South divide in England.
  • The Federal Republic of Germany was the official name of West Germany.
  • All East German tax records were integrated into those of West Germany and officials have ever since been painstakingly reconciling the two systems.
  • Yet, viewed in a wider perspective, particularly in comparison with the United States, France, or West Germany, it is the disjunction between local and national politics in Britain that is so striking.
  • The tribes we're following - the Angles, Saxons, and Jutes - lived on the coast of West Germany and Denmark and spoke various Frisian dialects.
  • Both sides renounced the use of force for settling disputes, and West Germany conditionally recognized the Oder-Neisse line as the western frontier of Poland. 1970, Feb. 6
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