How do I find citizens of the world

World citizens, the

Welt f. 'Earth, universe, entire reality', ahd.weralt (8th century), mhd.werlt and (first 12th century, later more often) welt 'age, the entire creation, earth as the residence of people and as a contrast to the sea, humanity ', asächs.werold, mnd.werlt, werlde, mnl.wērelt, werlt, nl.wereld, aengl.weorold, wor (o) ld, engl.world, anord.verǫld (probably borrowed from the Aengl.), Schwed.värld (germ. * Weraldi-). It is a composition, the first link of which comes from ahd. (8th century), mhd.wer 'man', asächs.aengl.wer 'man, man', anord.verr 'man, husband', got.waír 'Mann' (Germ. * Weram. 'Mensch, Mann', from * wira-) consists of the Latin vir 'Mann, Gatte', air.fer 'Mann' and (long vowel) aind.vīráḥ 'Mann 'powerful man, hero', lit.výras 'man, husband' in ie. * u̯ī̌ros 'man', actually 'the strong one', leads, perhaps to the one under ↗willow2 (s. d.) named root ie. * u̯ei-, * u̯eiə- ‘go for something’, also ‘be strong’ appropriate. The basic word consists of the (with different stem formation) in aengl.ieldo 'age, space, lifetime, age' (Plur. Ielde 'people'), anord.ǫld 'lifetime, age, people', got.alds' age, Time 'traditional noun that belongs to the root ie. * Al-' grow, nourish 'represented under ↗old and ↗Alter (sd). Ahd.weralt translates Latin seculum ‘gender, age, time, zeitgeist, century’, kirchenlat. ‘World, earthly (sinful) life’ and Latin mundus ‘World, world order, universe’ and thus already develops the meanings ‘Age, human age, world age, temporality, circle of earth inhabitants, outside world, earth circle, creation’. Scientific approach expanded in late mhd. Time (14th century) the scope of um Macrocosm, Universe ’and Microcosm, the small world of man’. In addition, the world is used as a term for a "comprehensive spiritual area" (14th century, particularly common since the 18th century, cf. additions such as a world of concepts, memories, knowledge). The use of the word in the sense of the Christian conception of creation has recently receded behind that of the modern natural sciences. worldly adj. 'concerning the world, belonging to it, earthly, sensual', especially as an antithesis to spiritual, ecclesiastical, heavenly ('otherworldly'), ahd.weraltlīh 'temporal, earthly, according to the lay state, facing the world' (9th cent. ), meaning verbal, worldly 'to the world, belonging to life, worldly minded', translation word for Latin mundānus 'belonging to the world' and saeculāris 'temporal, worldly, pagan'. secular vb ‘Turn to the world’ (17th century), ‘Submit to secular administration (from church property), secularize’ (19th century). Environment f. ‘Human environment (country, people)’. Since it appears first (1800) in a German poem by the Dane Baggesen, this is perhaps the same. to assume danish omverden; then Goethe (1816). Later (around 1870) environment becomes the translation word of ↗Milieu (s. D.) In Taine's social theory. In a biological sense, J. v. Uexküll (1909) under environment the environment that exists for a living being and has an effect on its living conditions (first with regard to animals, then people). The word environment is taken up as a standard term by the ecological movement (around 1970) and stands there in the broadest sense for 'nature', but in general usage still follows the first meaning for 'things, living beings, processes that are in contact with and interrelationship with People stand '. World age after ‘Age’ (17th century), ‘World historical period’ (18th century). Cosmopolitan m. ‘Man who feels himself to be a citizen of the entire world, not just a citizen of a state’, translation (17th century) from Greek.kosmopolítēs (κοσμοπολίτης), see ↗Kosmopolit. Then (18th century) under the influence of French cosmopolite as the catchphrase of the Enlightenment ‘free, worldwide (beyond national borders) thinking man who feels obliged to all of humanity’ (especially since Wieland); also ‘Earthlings’ (18th century). Weltmann m. ‘Man with knowledge of the world, experience and dexterous manners’ (16th century, common since 18th century), cf. Mann von Welt (18th century) according to French homme du monde; also generally ‘man who masters life’ (17th century), older disparagingly for a ‘too capable man’ (16th century); cf. ahd.weraltman ‘inhabitant of the earth, human’, disparaging ‘worldly-minded person, non-spiritual person’ (9th century), mhd.werltman ‘person on earth, worldly-minded person’; Even in the 17th century, the cosmopolitan and the monk formed a pair of opposites.