From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Flemish \Flem"ish\, a.
   Pertaining to Flanders, or the Flemings. -- n. The language
   or dialect spoken by the Flemings; also, collectively, the
   people of Flanders.
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   Flemish accounts (Naut.), short or deficient accounts.
      [Humorous] --Ham. Nav. Encyc.

   Flemish beauty (Bot.), a well known pear. It is one of few
      kinds which have a red color on one side.

   Flemish bond. (Arch.) See Bond, n., 8.

   Flemish brick, a hard yellow paving brick.

   Flemish coil, a flat coil of rope with the end in the
      center and the turns lying against, without riding over,
      each other.

   Flemish eye (Naut.), an eye formed at the end of a rope by
      dividing the strands and lying them over each other.

   Flemish horse (Naut.), an additional footrope at the end of
      a yard.
      [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

German \Ger"man\, n.; pl. Germans[L. Germanus, prob. of Celtis
   1. A native or one of the people of Germany.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. The German language.
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      (a) A round dance, often with a waltz movement, abounding
          in capriciosly involved figures.
      (b) A social party at which the german is danced.
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   High German, the Teutonic dialect of Upper or Southern
      Germany, -- comprising Old High German, used from the 8th
      to the 11th century; Middle H. G., from the 12th to the
      15th century; and Modern or New H. G., the language of
      Luther's Bible version and of modern German literature.
      The dialects of Central Germany, the basis of the modern
      literary language, are often called Middle German, and the
      Southern German dialects Upper German; but High German is
      also used to cover both groups.

   Low German, the language of Northern Germany and the
      Netherlands, -- including Friesic; Anglo-Saxon or
      Saxon; Old Saxon; Dutch or Low Dutch, with its
      dialect, Flemish; and Plattdeutsch (called also {Low
      German}), spoken in many dialects.
      [1913 Webster]
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