Stockholm during the Middle Ages is the period in the history of Stockholm stretching from the foundation of the city c. 1250 to the end of the Kalmar Union in 1523. During this period, Stockholm still didn't fill up the small island Stadsholmen (the "city islet") which today known as the Stockholm Old Town (Gamla stan), and as a consequence this article to some extent overlap Gamla stan.
Other articles related to "middle, age":
... In Middle English, it appeared with many spellings, such as coynte, cunte and queynte, which did not always reflect the actual pronunciation of the word ... as the Swedish, Faroese and Nynorsk kunta West Frisian and Middle Low German kunte Middle Dutch conte Dutch kut Middle Low German kutte Middle High German kotze ("prostitute") German kott, and ... The word in its modern meaning is attested in Middle English ...
... Tolkien's Middle-earth, east of the Shire and south of Fornost Erain ... Eriador, long established by the time of the Third Age of Middle-earth ... and populated by men of the Edain who did not reach Beleriand in the first age, remaining east of the mountains in Eriador ...
... The middle ear is hollow ... or dives into the water, there will be a pressure difference between the middle ear and the outside environment ... If middle ear pressure remains low, the ear drum may become retracted into the middle ear ...
... in the range from the second F below middle C to the F above middle C (i.e ... F2–F4) in choral music, and from the second G below middle C to the G above middle C (G2 to G4) in operatic music, but can be extended at either end ...
Famous quotes containing the words middle ages, ages, stockholm and/or middle:
“In public buildings set aside for the care and maintenance of the goods of the middle ages, a staff of civil service art attendants praise all the dead, irrelevant scribblings and scrawlings that, at best, have only historical interest for idiots and layabouts.”
—George Grosz (18931959)
“Let us praise his works beyond the ages and times, beyond eternity!”
—Jean Racine (16391699)
“He was begotten in the galley and born under a gun. Every hair was a rope yarn, every finger a fish-hook, every tooth a marline-spike, and his blood right good Stockholm tar.”
“Wearing overalls on weekdays, painting somebody elses house to earn money? Youre working class. Wearing overalls at weekends, painting your own house to save money? Youre middle class.”
—Lawrence Sutton, British prizewinner in competition in Sunday Correspondent (London)