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Friedrich engels

[eng-guh lz; for 1 also German eng-uh ls; for 2 also Russian en-gyils] /ˈɛŋ gəlz; for 1 also German ˈɛŋ əls; for 2 also Russian ˈɛn gyɪls/

[free-drikh] /ˈfri drɪx/ (Show IPA), 1820–95, German socialist in England: collaborated with Karl Marx in systematizing Marxism.
a city in the Russian Federation in Europe, on the Volga River, opposite Saratov.
/German ˈɛŋəls/
Friedrich (ˈfriːdrɪç). 1820–95, German socialist leader and political philosopher, in England from 1849. He collaborated with Marx on The Communist Manifesto (1848) and his own works include Condition of the Working Classes in England (1844) and The Origin of the Family, Private Property and the State (1884)


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  • Friedrich max müller

    [maks muhl-er; German mahks my-luh r] /ˈmæks ˈmʌl ər; German ˈmɑks ˈmü lər/ noun 1. Friedrich [free-drik;; German free-drikh] /ˈfri drɪk;; German ˈfri drɪx/ (Show IPA), . [muhl-er; German my-luh r] /ˈmʌl ər; German ˈmü lər/ noun 1. Friedrich Max [free-drik maks;; German free-drikh mahks] /ˈfri drɪk mæks;; German ˈfri drɪx mɑks/ (Show IPA), 1823–1900, […]

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    [free-driks-hah-fuh n; German free-drikhs-hah-fuh n] /ˈfri drɪksˌhɑ fən; German ˈfri drɪxsˌhɑ fən/ noun 1. a city in Baden-Württemberg, S Germany, on Lake Constance.

  • Friedrich wohler

    [wur-ler, vur-; German vœ-luh r] /ˈwɜr lər, ˈvɜr-; German ˈvœ lər/ noun 1. Friedrich [free-drikh] /ˈfri drɪx/ (Show IPA), 1800–82, German chemist. /German ˈvøːlər/ noun 1. Friedrich (ˈfriːdrɪç). 1800–82, German chemist, who proved that organic compounds could be synthesized from inorganic compounds

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