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n. a city in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany


Hägen is a village and a former municipality in the district of Dithmarschen, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany. Since 1 January 2009, it is part of the municipality Süderheistedt.

Category:Villages in Schleswig-Holstein Category:Former municipalities in Schleswig-Holstein

Hagen (legend)

Hagen ( German form) or Högni ( Old Norse Hǫgni, often anglicized as Hogni) is a Burgundian warrior in tales about the Burgundian kingdom at Worms. Hagen is often identified as a brother or half-brother of King Gunther (Old Norse Gunnarr). In the Nibelungenlied he is nicknamed "from Tronje".

Hagen (crater)

Hagen is a lunar crater on the far side of the Moon. It lies to the north of the huge walled plain Planck, and south-southwest of the crater Pauli.

This is a very eroded crater with an outer rim that has been worn and broken in several places by overlapping craters. Hagen J is attached to what remains of the southeastern rim, and Hagen S crosses the rim to the west. On the interior floor, Hagen C lies just to the southeast of the midpoint. There are small craterlets along the inner edge to the south and west. The floor is pock-marked by tiny craterlets, but is otherwise relatively featureless.

Hagen (disambiguation)

Hagen is a city in the Ruhr Area, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany.

Hagen may also refer to:

  • Hagen (legend), a Burgundian warrior in tales about the Burgundian kingdom at Worms, also the villain in Wagner's opera Götterdämmerung
Hagen (Samtgemeinde)

Hagen is a former Samtgemeinde ("collective municipality") in the district of Cuxhaven, in Lower Saxony, Germany. Its seat was in Hagen im Bremischen. It was disbanded on 1 January 2014.

The Samtgemeinde Hagen consisted of the following municipalities:

  1. Bramstedt
  2. Driftsethe
  3. Hagen im Bremischen
  4. Sandstedt
  5. Uthlede
  6. Wulsbüttel
Hagen (Bergen)

Hagen is a village administered by the Lower Saxon town of Bergen in the northern part of Celle district on the Lüneburg Heath in North Germany. It has 146 inhabitants.

Hagen (Randen)

The Hagen is a mountain in the Randen range between the Jura and the Swabian Jura, located between Beggingen and Merishausen in the Swiss canton of Schaffhausen. Reaching a height of 912 metres above sea level, it is the highest point of the canton.

On the summit is located the Hagenturm, a 40-metre-high observation tower.

Hagen (TV series)

Hagen is an American legal drama television series that aired from March 15 until April 24, 1980.

Hagen (surname)

Hagen is a surname. Notable people with the surname include: __TOC__

Usage examples of "hagen".

Rona and Speltar hurried ahead of them, Kharl and Hagen started up the lane toward the house at a more measured pace.

The archway through which he and Hagen had entered opened directly onto a dais that was ten cubits deep and stretched the width of the chamber, two cubits above the main floor.

Ghrant entered the hall from the other rear door-opposite the one through which Kharl and Hagen had entered.

He nodded to the chamberlain, who had followed him and stood to the right of the chair, roughly the same distance from Ghrant as were Hagen and Kharl.

Commander Norgen said that Lord Estloch should have kept Lord Hagen as arms-commander, but too many of the younger sons of lords complained that he was too strict.

A shadowy figure appeared behind the armsmen, and a firebolt flew toward Hagen, Kharl, and the armsmen flanking the lord-chancellor.

Since Hagen had told him to eat in the smaller dining room, he had enjoyed a hot breakfast there.

Exactly how what he had discovered would help Hagen, he was unsure, but perhaps the lord-chancellor might have an idea or two.

It was, in fact, scarcely defended at all-except for the dozen or so old cannon that Hagen had taken from the armories.

He also hoped that he could offer Hagen and Ghrant much more aid than he had so far-and that he could find a way to remedy the damage he had inadvertently caused.

Those were the orders that Hagen had given the undercaptain, along with the observation that, as necessary, Kharl might undertake his own reconnaissance efforts independently at any time.

Although Hagen had always been his superior, in one way or another, Kharl felt that a distance had grown between them.

Less than half an eightday before, he had practically had to force Hagen to accept his ideas about dealing with the wizards.

At the same time, from gathering in impressions of Lyras, Kharl could sense that Hagen had stopped almost a glass earlier.

Beyond was the intersection with the northeast road out of Valmurl, and farther to the west was the hillside on which Hagen and Lyras and their forces had taken a position.