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“, deutsch sinngemäß: „Wenn der Kapitän den Matrosen oben im Großmast Befehle zu geben beabsichtigt, ruft er: ‚Main-top, hoay!' Worauf sie antworten: ‚Holloa!'“. Kinderprogramm & Kinderunterhaltung & Kinderanimation für jeden Anlass und Event. clown clowns kinderclown kinderanimation kinderunterhaltung. Ursprung und Entwicklung des Begriffs “Ahoi”. Der Wortlaut hat seine Ursprünge in dem englischen Wort “Ahoy”, das im Verlauf der Geschichte in eine Vielzahl. Übersetzung Englisch-Französisch für ahoi captain im PONS Online-Wörterbuch nachschlagen! Gratis Vokabeltrainer, Verbtabellen, Aussprachefunktion.
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Since the late s, the words ahoy and ahoi marked with the coda -i, a feature demonstrating Germanization of ahoy, can be found in the German translation of English novels and fictions.
Around the same time, the term was used by authors in original German texts on rare occasions. Ahoi became an established term around as it was used in the works of widely-read authors from the s onward.
The term rarely appeared in dictionaries in the 19th century. It is not included in the " Urduden " dictionary published in The DWB's second edition published in , documents the earliest uses of the term as occurring in and The standard work "Etymologisches Wörterbuch der deutschen Sprache" by Friedrich Kluge lists ahoi as a separate entry since the edition.
The automatic search for appropriate keywords in digitalized books on the internet and in offline-databanks does only lead to a few useful results.
German light fiction was printed so badly in the first half of the 19th century that even today good recognition software still produces a great number of errors, so that records are not found.
Research in original catalogues is still necessary for a systematic search. The earliest creditable use of the word ahoi dates back to The following year der rothe Freibeuter was released in Frankfurt am Main.
The translator Karl Meurer did not translate all of the words. The command "All hands make sail, ahoy! However, Meurer translated the phrase "All hands to mischief, ahoy!
Meurer also translated the phrase "Good humour, ahoy! In Cooper used the word ahoy five times in a story whose title was the same as the name of the ship Water Witch German "Wassernixe".
A translation by Gottfried Friedenberg was released in the same year and he chose ahoi four times. Friedenberg missed out the first occurrence of the word ahoy.
It is possible that in the German word was relatively new. In later editions this mistake was corrected. Friedrich Knickerbocker, who published the second translation in , overlooked or rewrote ahoy also incorrectly as "Holüber!
The "Wer da", or "Who's there? In and the German editions of Cooper's story The Pilot were released, in which ahoi was translated with similar expressions, such as "Wer da!
Not until in der Lotse English, the pilot ahoy became the standard interjection due to Eduard Mauch's translation, however this contained four ahoy s and one ahoi.
In and the anonymous translator of the two-volume story Trelawney's Abentheuer in Ostindien , which was published by sailor and later author Edward John Trelawny in , who kept ahoy as a loanword.
This is probably the earliest import from a Scandinavian language and gave us the phrase "Ahoi, en Sejler"" meaning "Ahoi, ein Segler!
The expression ahoy is documented in a German source text from In her short story Die Armenierin, the Saxon writer Charlotte Eleonore Wilhelmine von Gersdorff inserted this word several times in a specialist context, both as an invocation and to express encouragement.
The author also worked as a translator from English. The Austrian writer Charles Sealsfield first used the word ahoy in its original form.
Sealsfield, who was also known by his real name Carl Anton Postl, lived temporarily in New Orleans , where he had many contacts with sailors.
Hallo ho! A hoy! The same exclamation is still to be found in the following editions of and In the footnotes to a reprint, the word Gare was appropriately corrected to Care , but wrongly used in the text in all three editions.
The English form is correctly given, in two words, which was very common at that time. In Sealsfield's novel Pflanzerleben Zürich, , the word is used before uttering an order: "Ahoi!
Hört ihr nicht? Don't you hear? Take the Count's horses. Also in his last novel, Süden und Norden , Sealsfield again used the English spelling, in two words: "Sail a hoy — an ennemys sail!
In one of Ernst Willkomm stories from , Jan, one of the characters in the story shouts "Ship Ahoy" as loud as a thunder from the cliffs of Heligoland.
The misspelling was corrected when the story was published in a book in With its meaning apparently unknown to the publisher, the word reappeared in the same German newspaper in a narrative called Johann Pol.
An Image of life in the west indies by an anonymous author in The said narrative depicts sailors from all around the world chanting "Ahoi, oi" while loading the ship.
The Politik an einer Wirthstafel by Friedrich Giehne uses the words 'Waitress, Ahoy' in an expression addressed towards a waitress by a character.
The story was published in a book which included mostly reissues of materials printed between and However, there was no mention of when the said story was first published or whether or not it was actually a reprint.
What is interesting is that the word "ahoy" was used on and off the ship. One such example of an off sea usage can be found in Smollet's novel The Adventures of Peregrine Pickle in in which commodore Trunnion utters " Ho, the house, Ahoy!
It is likely however, that Giehne might have borrowed the term from Smollet as he could have read an translation of Smollet's work by Georg Nikolaus Bärmann from English to German.
Pictures of Holland's Marine which was published in in the Magazine for the Literature from Abroad of which he was the editor.
There is no trace of "ahoy" in the recently digitized versions of Smidt's works originally published between and , however, the term has a continuous presence in all of his works since until his last novel which was published in Therefore, it is likely that Smidt added the word to his vocabulary sometime in Since , Ahoi often appears in writings by the German sailor and writer Heinrich Smidt.
Friedrich Gerstäcker was one of the most successful and popular German authors of adventure novels in the 19th century.
As was the case with Smidt who started using Ahoy in , Gerstäcker, who translated a lot from the English, also suddenly used the term in My well behaved fellows" , is what he writes in the Mississippi pictures.
In the sentence: "Boot ahoi! For Wilhelm Heine , a world traveller, the cry was "common" in For Germans in Livland on the Baltic Sea the use of ahoi was explained in a dictionary from " ahoi [ The word created a maritime atmosphere in many songs which were composed after the period of the Tall ships , but without the traditional meaning of ahoi.
In the song Wir lagen vor Madagaskar was composed with the first line of the chorus "Ahoi Kameraden". This can be seen as a sailors' song.
The Edelweiss Pirates probably adopted ahoi from Czech teenagers and used it as a greeting even after the group was banned in Paul Heyse used ahoi in to challenge the elements.
Friedrich Dürrenmatt deemed ahoi fit for a radio play in Günter Grass wrote ahoi ironically to caricature a landlubbing character in Hermann Kant used ahoi in as a parting phrase.
People who sail as a hobby adopted ahoi from those who sail as a living. From to the publication Ahoi! There's evidence of ahoi as a "sailor's call" in the area of Lake Constance in the s.
Since then ahoi is also used as a formal greeting to officials on board, e. The use is considered by professionals unseamenlike and you should completely avoid the cry "ahoi!
Its use is severely marked down on board and can destroy the whole level of newly formed, hard-earned trust. This already dying word has been revamped by lyricists once more.
Ahoi , alongside helau and alaaf , is a word used to make a fool of somebody during the Carnival period. After sailors , stevedores and inland fishermen adopted the expression from the coast, it was made popular by the Carnival societies.
During the parades, the crews of the Ships of fools greet the people on the roadside with Ahoi! It was also traditionally used in the former territory of the Palatinate , in Mannheim as "Monnem ahoi" or "Mannem ahoi!
During the Backfischfest of the fishermen's guild in Worms , the greeting "ahoi" is employed as well. Also newer Carnival groups, for example one northern German association, and a new group in Cologne , refer to this call.
In the German and Austrian Marines , before World War I , the boats which approached a warship lain at anchor were called using the expression "Boot ahoi!
The answers from the warships depended on the most senior person on board: "Standarte! It worked in a similar way with "boat ahoy" in the U.
Navy , where the procedure was established for the first time in , and in the Royal Navy. In the German Navy the greeting "Ahoi" is no longer used.
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