Wheatsylvania was a "good location," he said: solid Scandinavian and Dutch and German and Bohemian farmers who paid their bills.
"What you want?" screamed a Scandinavian voice.
The face of Sondelius changed from curiosity to stolid Scandinavian wrath.
…always a vicious assailant of what he considered slackness or lie or pomposity, never too kindly to well-intentioned stupidity, he worked in the laboratories of Koch, of Pasteur, he followed the early statements of Pearson in biometrics, he drank beer and wrote vitriolic letters, he voyaged to Italy and England and Scandinavia, and casually, between two days, he married (as he might have bought a coat or hired a housekeeper) the patient and wordless daughter of a Gentile merchant.
They called on the Norbloms and Mr. Tozer hinted that "it might be nice for the Doctor to locate over the store, if the Norbloms were thinking of making any change—" The Norbloms stared at each other, with long, bleached, cautious, Scandinavian stares, and grumbled that they "didn’t KNOW—of course it was the finest location in town—" Mr. Norblom admitted that if, against all probability, they ever considered moving, they would probably ask twenty-five dollars a month for the flat,…
There are no more uses of "Scandinavia" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
a stereotypically blonde, blue-eyed Scandinavian family
The children’s show Lazytown premiered in Iceland, grew in popularity throughout Scandinavia, and is now seen in over 100 countries.