Translation for 'kobold' from English to Russian
NOUN   a kobold | kobolds
кобольд {м}
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Translation for 'kobold' from English to Russian

кобольд {м}миф.
Usage Examples English
  • A connection between Friar Rush and Hödekin, a kobold figure of German folklore, was suggested by the Shakespeare scholar George Lyman Kittredge, who noted the connection has been made in Reginald Scott's "Discoverie of Witchcraft", 1584.
  • Hödekin (also spelled Hödeken, Hüdekin, and Hütchen) is a kobold (house spirit) of German folklore.
  • King Goldemar (also spelled Goldmar, Vollmar, and Volmar) is a dwarf or kobold from Germanic mythology and folklore. By the Middle Ages, Goldemar had become the king of the dwarfs in German belief.
  • The little kobold is regarded as Schröder's most well-known character and achieved cult status in that region.
  • In the article "Hey, Wanna Be a Kobold?" by Joseph Clay in "Dragon" #141 (January 1989), kobolds, xvarts, goblins, and orcs were presented as player character races along with two new character classes the "Shaman" and the "Witch Doctor".

  • Bold (a term derived from kobold) was a German sonar decoy, used by U-boats during the Second World War from 1942 onwards.
  • For example, he never really manages to suppress Pumuckl's urge to steal things, though he always makes him give back what the little kobold has taken.
  • The clurichaun also shares many attributes with the biersal, a type of kobold stemming from Germanic mythology and surviving into modern times in German folklore.
  • In folklore, the Dutch Kabouters are akin to the Irish Leprechaun, Scandinavian Tomte or Nisse, the English Hob, the Scottish Brownie and the German Klabauter or kobold.
  • (sometimes called Luring) was a kobold in the mythology of northern Germany.

  • The Germans also developed active countermeasures such as facilities to release artificial chemical bubble-making decoys, known as "Bold", after the mythical kobold.
  • Elisabeth "Ellis" Kaut (17 November 1920 – 24 September 2015) was a German author of children's literature, best known for her creation of Pumuckl, a kobold appearing in radio plays and TV series.
  • Kobold raiders are menacing the Nentir Vale village of Winterhaven.
  • The kobold is a sprite in Germanic mythology.
  • Miners had long used the name "kobold ore" (German for "goblin ore") for some of the blue-pigment-producing minerals; they were so named because they were poor in known metals, and gave off poisonous arsenic-containing fumes when smelted.

    © Russian-English dictionary 2024
    Contains translations by TU Chemnitz and Mr Honey's Business Dictionary (German-English only).
    Links to this dictionary or to individual translations are very welcome!