Icelandic


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Icelandic

the official language of Iceland, belonging to the North Germanic branch of the Indo-European family
References in periodicals archive ?
Renowned for its exceptional purity and environmental credentials, Icelandic Glacial is bottled at the source from the legendary Olfus Spring in Iceland, providing customers with a remarkably pristine natural spring water with a high natural alkaline level of 8.
Simon joined the Icelandic Group in 2009 as Sales and Marketing Director after 15 years at leading businesses including GlaxoSmithKline, Diageo, General Mills, Haagen Dazs and Northern Foods' Fox's Biscuits.
The bank was the UK subsidiary whose parent bank, Landsbanki, was put into administration by the Icelandic gover nment.
The Government stepped in to guarantee the savings of hundreds of thousands of Britons with deposits in Icelandic banks and UK lenders must now help repay the costs.
In October of 1875, the first large group of Icelandic emigrants arrived on the shores of Lake Winnipeg, the site which became the Icelandic reserve, and which is still referred to as New Iceland.
Over 300 guests were welcomed by Einar Orn Benediktsson, head of Reykjavik's Department of Culture and Tourism and former member of Icelandic post-punk band The Sugarcubes.
The new bottle features a variety of enhancements that highlight Icelandic Glacial's homeland and creates a unique voice for the brand as unmistakably Icelandic.
The name 'Blaer,' which means 'light breeze,' was initially rejected by state officials since it does not appear on a list of 1,853 "approved" female names that was compiled by the Icelandic Naming Committee.
Blaer, which means "light breeze" in Icelandic, is not on a list approved by the government.
Prior to Glitnir, he served as a senior executive at Icelandic bank Landsbanki, that owned Ireland's Merrion Capital from 2005 to 2008.
As all further information is subject to confidentiality, I cannot be more specific," a representative of Air Atlanta Icelandic in Iceland told Times of Oman.
Initial evidence for the newfound current came in 1999 when Hedinn Valdimarsson and Steingrimur Jonsson from the Icelandic Marine Research Institute (MRI) used instruments measuring water velocity to detect a flow of dense water north of Iceland.