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Kegel, or kegeln, (German for "skittle", skittles) is a German bowling game, in which a player rolls a wooden or plastic ball along a smooth, hard indoor lane (German: Kegelbahn, a specially designed lane for the game). The object of the game is to knock down the nine kegels at the other end of the lane. Kegel is a German derivative of European nine-pin bowling and is therefore closely related to its American counterpart, and bear similar elements to the traditional ten-pin bowling. It was also introduced to South Australia by German settlers in the 19th century and remains popular in areas in which many German people settled, such as the Barossa Valley.

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  • Kegel (bowling)
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  • Kegel, or kegeln, (German for "skittle", skittles) is a German bowling game, in which a player rolls a wooden or plastic ball along a smooth, hard indoor lane (German: Kegelbahn, a specially designed lane for the game). The object of the game is to knock down the nine kegels at the other end of the lane. Kegel is a German derivative of European nine-pin bowling and is therefore closely related to its American counterpart, and bear similar elements to the traditional ten-pin bowling. It was also introduced to South Australia by German settlers in the 19th century and remains popular in areas in which many German people settled, such as the Barossa Valley.
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  • Kegel, or kegeln, (German for "skittle", skittles) is a German bowling game, in which a player rolls a wooden or plastic ball along a smooth, hard indoor lane (German: Kegelbahn, a specially designed lane for the game). The object of the game is to knock down the nine kegels at the other end of the lane. Kegel is a German derivative of European nine-pin bowling and is therefore closely related to its American counterpart, and bear similar elements to the traditional ten-pin bowling. It was also introduced to South Australia by German settlers in the 19th century and remains popular in areas in which many German people settled, such as the Barossa Valley.
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