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Mayor ( "Bürgermeister", or mayor, or mayor of the municipality, mayor of the municipality, mayor of the fort or mayor of the citizens) is the British version of various words in or from Teutonic for the Supreme Judge or President of the Board, usually at a sub-national administrative layer such as a municipality or similar group.
Its name in English is a derivation from the Netherlands' citizen's tester. Burgomaster was in some cases the post of leader and leader of a superior (or partly or de facto sovereign) city-state, sometimes in combination with other posts (as in Hamburg's First Mayor and President of the Senate).
The mayors of modern times are often the mayors. Burgermeister, in German: in Germany, Austria, South Tyrol and earlier in Switzerland. Switzerland abandoned the name in the middle of the 19th millennium; various recent names for similar positions are Municipal President, Municipal Administrator, Municipal Administrator and Municipal Administrator. Lord mayors are the most popular option for a major in a large German town.
As a rule, the Mayor of the towns, which at the same time form one of the 112 German quarters, bears this name. But also the Mayor of some towns, which until the area reform in the 70s did not form a part of the city but often a part of it, carry the name Mayor. Myrmistras (Lithuanian), deduced from German.
Polgar (Hungarian), deduced from the English. Myrmistrz (Polish), a mayor's degree, deduced from the Germans. Germany's Lord Mayor is often interpreted as Nadburmistrz. Germand-origin terms reflect the integration of ethnic Germans into the early days of many cities in Poland. Borgmästare, communal borgmaestre (Swedish); the name is not currently used in Sweden, the next equivalents are kommunalrat (often translates as city commissioner) or borarråd (only in Stockholm City).
During the course of time ( (sometimes until the beginning of the nineteenth century), in many free Reich towns (such as Bremen, Hamburg, Lübeck, etc.) the mayor' s office was usually performed by three people at the same time, who served as an administrative school. Since one year one of the three is mayor (in some cases president of the mayor), the second is the previous mayor, the third the coming mayor.
Presiding Major today is an outdated phrase sometimes found in historical documents. There may be several positions in an important town, especially in a city-state where one of the mayors has a ranking corresponding to that of prime ministry (governor), which are named mayors and which justify the use of a composite degree for the highest judge (also as mayor), such as for example: