• (noun): Position 19 in a countable series of things.
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on nineteenth:

Herman Neubronner Van Der Tuuk - Linguistics and Linguistic Politics in The East Indies
... motivated by missionary activities until well into the nineteenth century ... By the middle of the nineteenth century, religious linguists were ready to turn to research into other indigenous languages and to translate the Bible into them ... their activities, were re-admitted to the colony from 1807, and throughout the nineteenth century were in tough competition with their Protestant opposite numbers ...
District School No. 11
... the one room school house prevalent in rural New York State in the nineteenth century ... into sixteen districts in the early part of the nineteenth century ... In the mid nineteenth century, New York State implemented school reforms intended to improve public education ...
Nineteenth Amendment
... The Nineteenth Amendment may refer to the Nineteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution - guaranteed women the right to vote ... Nineteenth Amendment of the Constitution of Ireland, which introduced changes to Articles 2 and 3 of the constitution required by the Good Friday Agreement ...
Marita Mathijsen
... the University of Amsterdam, with her speciality as the literature of the nineteenth century in the Netherlands ... chief of the periodical "De Negentiende Eeuw" (The Nineteenth Century) and has many editions on the nineteenth-century Dutch classics ...
Stegna, Przasnysz County - History
... Orzyc River initially settled in the early nineteenth century on the estate of Kazimierz Krasiński ... and Wawrzyńca estate until late in the nineteenth century ... had 81 residents, and, by the middle of the nineteenth center, the village contained a dozen homes ...

More definitions of "nineteenth":

  • (adj): Coming next after the eighteenth in position.
    Synonyms: 19th

Famous quotes containing the word nineteenth:

    Of the creative spirits that flourished in Concord, Massachusetts, during the middle of the nineteenth century, it might be said that Hawthorne loved men but felt estranged from them, Emerson loved ideas even more than men, and Thoreau loved himself.
    Leon Edel (b. 1907)

    There is one great fact, characteristic of this our nineteenth century, a fact which no party dares deny. On the one hand, there have started into life industrial and scientific forces which no epoch of former human history had ever suspected. On the other hand, there exist symptoms of decay, far surpassing the horrors recorded of the latter times of the Roman empire. In our days everything seems pregnant with its contrary.
    Karl Marx (1818–1883)

    The nineteenth century planted the words which the twentieth ripened into the atrocities of Stalin and Hitler. There is hardly an atrocity committed in the twentieth century that was not foreshadowed or even advocated by some noble man of words in the nineteenth.
    Eric Hoffer (1902–1983)