Gott

Gott is a German language word meaning god.

Gott is an Icelandic and Swedish word meaning good.

Gott is the surname of:

  • Samuel Gott (1614–1671), MP for Winchelsea
  • Benjamin Gott (1762–1840), British textile manufacturer
  • Daniel Gott (1794–1864), U.S. Representative from New York
  • John William Gott (1866–1922), the last person in Britain to be sent to prison for blasphemy
  • William Gott (1897–1942), known as "Strafer", British General of the Second World War in the Middle East
  • Richard Gott (born 1938), British journalist and historian
  • Karel Gott (born 1939), Czech singer
  • J. Richard Gott (born 1947), U.S. astrophysicist
  • Larry Gott (born 1957), British musician
  • Jim Gott (born 1959), U.S. baseball player

Gott may also refer to:

  • Gott, Shetland, a village in the Shetland Islands
  • Gottschalks, whose stock symbol on the Pink Sheets was GOTT but now is GOTTQ

Other articles related to "gott":

Larry Gott - Music
... Within the band Gott mainly plays guitar and provides backing vocals, but also keyboards and the flute on earlier albums ... Gott was to remain with James throughout the heyday of their career, forming part of what is considered to be the core nucleus of James, together with singer Tim Booth and bassist Glennie ... Gott announced his intention to leave the band in 1995, after the Laid / Wah Wah albums ...
Larry Gott
... Larry Gott (born James Lawrence Gott, 24 July 1957, Manchester) is an English musician, primarily of the Mancunian band, James ...
Allein Zu Dir, Herr Jesu Christ, BWV 33 - Scoring and Structure
... zu dir, Herr Jesu Christ Recitativo (bass) Mein Gott und Richter Aria (alto) Wie furchtsam wankten meine Schritte Recitativo (tenor) Mein Gott, verwirf ...
Ach Gott, Wie Manches Herzeleid
... "Ach Gott, wie manches Herzeleid" (Oh God, how much heartache) is a German hymn in 18 stanzas attributed to Martin Moller (1587) ... Johann Sebastian Bach used it as the base for his chorale cantata Ach Gott, wie manches Herzeleid, BWV 3, composed in Leipzig for the second Sunday after Epiphany, 14 January ... used the first stanza to in the opening movement of his church cantata Ach Gott, wie manches Herzeleid, BWV 58, for the Sunday after New Year's Day, 5 January 1727 ...