detective (W3)Der dt. "Detektiv" und ndl. "detective" geht über engl. "detective" = "policeman", engl. "detect" = "aufdecken", "ermitteln" zurück auf lat. "detegere" = "enthüllen".
Der ndl., engl. "detective" basiert damit gemeinsam mit "Architekt" und "Tektonik" auf lat. "tectum" = "Dach", "Decke" und lat. "tegere" = "bedecken".
Den "Detektiv" findet man in vielen Sprachen, meist mit der Bedeutung "(Privat-)Detektiv".
- span. "detective" = dt. "Detektiv"
- frz. "détective" = "Detektiv", "Privatdetektiv"
- ital. "detective" = "Detektiv"
- auch ndl. "detective" = "private Detektei"
Auf Grund einer E-Mail vom 15.05.2008 habe ich diesen Artikel auf der Seite "NL Security" platziert. Ich hoffe allerdings, dass keiner meiner Besucher in die Lage gerät detektivischen Service in Anspruch nehmen zu müssen.
Vielleicht können Sie auch noch formulieren:
"detective" in den Niederlanden ist kein "polizist" aber eine "private detektei", siehe auch http://www.alkris.nl/
schöne grüsse aus Holland
Auch der span. "detective" kommt aus England
Armchair Detective (USA 1949) | Charlie Wild, Private Detective (USA 1950-1952) | City Detective (USA 1953-1955) | Clamp Campus Detectives (J 1996) | Detective Kennedy (USA 1986) | Detective School (USA 1979) | Detective School Q (J 2003-2004) | Detektei Blunt (GB 1980) | Fahndung: Detective Sergeant Bulman, Scotland Yard (GB 1978-1982) | International Detective (GB 1959-1960) | Medical Detectives (USA 1995-2005) | Nightwalker: Midnight Detective (J 2000) | Official Detective (USA 1957)
Edgar Allan Poe's "Murders in the Rue Morgue" is commonly regarded as the earliest example of this type of story. With this work, Poe established many of the conventions of the detective story genre, which are still in practice. Other practitioners of this vast and extremely popular genre include Arthur Conan Doyle, Dashiell Hammett, and Agatha Christie.
These controls exist to detect and report when errors, omissions and unauthorized uses or entries occur.
Twists, Slugs and Roscoes: A Glossary of Hardboiled Slang from detective stories.
Detective Lovelorn und die Rache des Pharao | Nancy Drew - Girl Detective | The Singing Detective
Im Englischen findet man neuerdings auch "whodunit" (short for "who done it") = "a story about a crime" = "Detektivgeschichte", "Krimi".
house detective | private detective
Mundane astrology has not yet associated to specific countries and cities. Pluto is, however, supposed to rule over persons who work underground, for instance in mines or subways, but also those who, figuratively speaking, work underground, such as mafiosi, terrorists, etc. is associated with espionage, detective work, and healing.
Detective Chimp | Detective Dan | Hawkshaw the Detective | Roy Raymond, TV Detective
With hangdog face and rumpled suits, actor Abe Vigoda was a hit as Detective Sgt. Phil Fish on the 1970's TV sitcom Barney Miller.
- The Adventure of the Bruce-Partington Plans by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
- The Adventure of the Cardboard Box by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
- The Adventure of the Devil's Foot by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
- The Adventure of the Dying Detective by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
- The Adventure of the Red Circle by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
- Adventures in the Secret Service of the Post-Office Department by P. H. Woodward
- The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes by Arthur Conan Doyle
- An Aspirant for Congress by P. H. Woodward
- Baron Trigault's Vengeance by Emile Gaboriau
- The Bat by Mary Roberts Rinehart and Avery Hopwood
- A Book of Remarkable Criminals by H. B. Irving
- The Breaking Point by Mary Roberts Rinehart
- The Case of the Golden Bullet by Grace Isabel Colbron and Augusta Groner
- The Case of the Lamp That Went Out by Grace Isabel Colbron and Augusta Groner
- The Case of The Pool of Blood in the Pastor's Study by Grace Isabel Colbron and Augusta Groner
- The Case of the Registered Letter by Grace Isabel Colbron and Augusta Groner
- The Club of Queer Trades by G. K. Chesterton
- A Conjurer's Confessions by M. Robert-Houdin
- Dope by Sax Rohmer
- An Erring Shepherd by P. H. Woodward
- A Flight into Texas by Arthur Train
- The Fortune of Seth Savage by P. H. Woodward
- Fraudulent Spiritualism Unveiled by David P. Abbott
- The Golf Course Mystery by Chester K. Steele
- His Last Bow by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
- How Spirits Materialize by Anonymous
- Lock and Key Library by Julian Hawthorne (editor)
- The Lost House by Richard Harding Davis
- The Man in the Iron Mask by Andrew Lang
- The Man Who Was Thursday by G. K. Chesterton
- Memoirs of Sherlock Holmes by Arthur Conan Doyle
- The Moonstone by Wilkie Collins - Published in 1868, "The Moonstone" is considered to be the first English detective novel. The intricate plot centers around young Rachel Verinder who inherits a beautiful yellow diamond which promptly vanishes. The stone, which has a mysterious, violent past, is being sought by a group of Hindu priests from India eager to return it to the sacred shrine from which it was stolen centuries before. Assuming several narrative viewpoints, just when you think you have the mystery solved, Collins switches perspectives and outwits you again.
- More Tricks of "Spiritualists" by Hereward Carrington
- The Mystery of Orcival by Emile Gaboriau
- The Oakdale Affair by Edgar Rice Burroughs
- An Old Game Revived by P. H. Woodward
- The Pocket Diary Found in the Snow by Grace Isabel Colbron and Augusta Groner
- The Return of Sherlock Holmes by Arthur Conan Doyle
- Saint-Germain the Deathless by Andrew Lang
- She Stands Accused by Victor Macclure
- The Spy by Richard Harding Davis
- A Strange Disappearance by Anna Katherine Green
- A Study in Scarlet by A. Conan Doyle - The first, and to many the best, of the Sherlock Holmes detective stories. Dr. John Watson meets and takes up residence at 221B Baker Street with the moody, brilliant detective while pursuing a case that takes them to two continents.
- The Wisdom of Father Brown by G. K. Chesterton
- A Wish Unexpectedly Gratified by P. H. Woodward
The private detective of fiction is a fantastic creation who acts and speaks like a real man. He can be completely realistic in every sense but one, that one sense being that in life as we know it such a man would not be a private detective.
—Raymond Chandler, Raymond Chandler Speaking, 1962