Krug may refer to:
Krug is a German surname meaning jug and may refer to:
- Adam Krug (born 1983), American professional ice hockey player
- Arnold Krug (1849–1904), German composer
- Barbara Krug (born 1956), German athlete
- Charles Krug, founder, first winery in Napa Valley, California
- Diederich Krug (1821–1880), German pianist and composer
- Edward A. Krug (1911–1979), American education historian
- Frederick Krug (1855–1930), German founder of Krug Brewery and Krug Park in Omaha, Nebraska
- Hellmut Krug (born 1956), German football referee
- Johann-Joseph Krug (1800–1866), German founder of the Champagne Krug (Champagnerhauses Krug)
- Judith Krug (1940–2009), American librarian
- Julius Albert Krug (1907–1970), American Secretary of the Interior under President Harry Truman
- Karl Wilhelm Leopold Krug (1833–1898), German botanist
- Manfred Krug (born 1937), German writer and actor
- Marty Krug (1888–1966), German baseball player
- Mikhail Krug (1962–2002), Russian singer
- Róger Krug Guedes (born 1996), Brazilian footballer
- Shirley Krug, American politician
- Spencer Krug, Canadian musician
- Torey Krug (born 1991), American professional ice hockey player
- Wilhelm Traugott Krug (1770–1842), German philosopher
Krug (English: Circle) is the fifth studio album by Bosnian Serb singer Indira Radić, released in 1996.
It was a collaborative album with Srki Boy.
Usage examples of "krug".
Chisholm, a fiery little Lancer, was in command, with Karri Davis and Wools-Sampson, the two stalwarts who had preferred Pretoria Gaol to the favours of Kruger, as his majors.
Paul Kruger had been nine years old when his father and uncles had packed their wagons and gathered their herds and trekked northwards, away from British rule, driven on by the memory of their folk heroes hanged at Slachters Nek by the Redcoats.
If, during his long persecution by President Kruger, Wools-Sampson in the bitterness of his heart had vowed a feud against the Boer cause, it must be acknowledged that he has most amply fulfilled it, for it would be difficult to point to any single man who has from first to last done them greater harm.
Kruger and myself were the first of the Barberton Blues to fight as we were in the under twelves, the most junior division.
Most had their names emblazoned across the backs of their denim jackets: Harlekin, Dick the Hat, Vinny, Freewheeler, Ruin, Kruger.
She was referring to Jocko, he knew was referring to Jocko, but he could only Kruger the Kraut grabbing him both hands, squeezing, squeezing, stopping just before he fainted, and and walking out, the other cons nothing had happened.
So skillfully did Kruger use his hostages that he succeeded, with the help of the British Commissioner, in getting the thousands of excited Johannesburgers to lay down their arms without bloodshed.
Ferdinand Brandner, and he in turn employed as his legman a former SS sergeant, Heinz Krug.
Sarah could sing, and Mel Torme, and Dave McKenna was the piano player, and The Four Seasons, in New York, for that one meal, and Sokol Blosser Pinot Noir, and Catamount beer, and German shorthaired pointers, and Ali maybe was the best heavyweight, though Ray Robinson was, of course, the best ever, any weight, and Krug champagne, and Faulkner, and Vermeer, and Stan Kenton and Mike Royko, and fitful sleep.
The surge of gravity was clearly felt in the hour or so leading up to the swingby and the darkness beyond seemed absolute as Cassi punched keys to align for Beta Kruger.
The latter extreme measure may have been taken as a warning to the Boers that such depredations as they had carried out in parts of Natal could not pass with impunity, but both the policy and the humanity of such a course appear to be open to question, and there was some cause for the remonstrance which President Kruger shortly after addressed to us upon the subject.
In the meantime, both President Kruger and his burghers had shown a greater severity to the political prisoners from Johannesburg than to the armed followers of Jameson.
When, after a delay of an hour, the cavalry at last succeeded in dislodging them--or possibly it may be fairer to say when, having accomplished their purpose, they retired--the guns and wagons were out of reach, and, what is more important, the two Presidents, both Steyn and Kruger, who had come to stiffen the resistance of the burghers, had escaped.
On the 28th the burghers were retreating, and Machadodorp, where Kruger had sat so long in his railway carriage, protesting that he would eventually move west and not east, was occupied by Buller.
On that date Paul Kruger, a refugee from the country which he had ruined, arrived at Lourenco Marques, abandoning his beaten commandos and his deluded burghers.