[yœ-tuh-bawr-yuh] /ˌyœ təˈbɔr yə/
a seaport in SW Sweden, on the Kattegat.
a port in SW Sweden, at the mouth of the Göta River: the largest port and second largest city in the country; developed through the Swedish East India Company and grew through Napoleon’s continental blockade and with the opening of the Göta Canal (1832); university (1891). Pop: 481 523 (2004 est)
groaning on the floor in agony
[goth] /gɒθ/ noun 1. one of a Teutonic people who in the 3rd to 5th centuries invaded and settled in parts of the Roman Empire. 2. a person of no refinement; barbarian. 1. . /ɡɒθ/ noun 1. a member of an East Germanic people from Scandinavia who settled south of the Baltic early in the […]
[goth-uh m, goh-thuh m for 1; got-uh m, goh-thuh m for 2] /ˈgɒθ əm, ˈgoʊ θəm for 1; ˈgɒt əm, ˈgoʊ θəm for 2/ noun 1. a journalistic nickname for New York City. 2. an English village, proverbial for the foolishness of its inhabitants. “New York City,” first used by Washington Irving, 1807, based on […]
[goh-tah] /ˈgoʊ tɑ/ noun 1. a city in S Thuringia, in central Germany. /ˈɡəʊθə; German ˈɡoːta/ noun 1. a town in central Germany, in Thuringia on the N edge of the Thuringian forest: capital of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha (1826–1918); noted for the Almanach de Gotha (a record of the royal and noble houses of Europe, first published […]