Synonyms for braslav or Related words with braslav

dobromil              posavski              beszterce              svrljig              turija              gorice              boljevac              lipnik              dubravica              aleksandrovo              rudna              opovo              izvor              vidzy              zombor              podolie              dolni              srednje              kupci              teresva              bugeac              visoka              biskupija              koknese              bukova              lipova              suvodol              cehu              ravni              trembowla              zawichost              siverskyi              kraljeva              ratno              mostyska              jagodnjak              babadag              biharia              halicz              vrbica              lokve              jurbarkas              szczuczyn              bukovik              martinci              novaci              komarno              vladimirci              yampil              borowa             

Examples of "braslav"
Dryvyaty (, ) – is a lake in Braslav District, Vitebsk Voblast, in Belarus. This is the largest lake of Braslav Lakes and fifth the largest lake of the country.
Bratislava, the capital of Slovakia, has been theorized as having been named after Braslav (Brezalauspurc, 907).
Around 3,000 Jews lived in Braslav at the eve of World War II (more than the half of the inhabitants).
After Svatopluk's death in 894, the Hungarians ravaged Pannonia, becoming enemies of Arnulf, threatening Frankish Pannonia. The critical situation came after the Hungarians had occupied the Pannonian basin between the Tisza and Danube. Thus, in 895 or 896, Arnulf entrusted "Mosapurc" (modern Zalavár, Hungary) and Pannonia to Braslav, thereby strengthening the defense of his southeastern frontier. Arnulf and Braslav could not stop the Hungarians, and Pannonia was subsequently overran by the Hungarians. Braslav was last mentioned in a source dating to 898, at which time the Hungarians with a great army had breached into Italy for the first time, having crossed the Slavic lands.
In other tournaments, he won ahead of Mijo Udovčić at Zagreb 1948, and took 2nd, behind Braslav Rabar, at Zagreb 1950 (CRO-ch).
Braslav of Lower Pannonia reigned from Sisak until he was killed in the Hungarian invasion ca. 898. According to "Historia Salonitana", Duke Tomislav reclaimed it soon after.
In 1941, he tied for 2nd-3rd with József Szily, behind Jan Foltys, in Trenčianske Teplice (Trentschin-Teplitz, Trencsénteplic), and played at second board against Braslav Rabar (0.5 : 1.5) in a match Croatia–Slovakia at Zagreb 1941.
Of the rare species listed in the Belarusian Red Book, the area is the home of the badger, lynx, brown bear, and swan. The swan was almost extinct in this area but now inhabits the Braslav lakes. Other native species include the black stork, common crane, silver seagull, willow grouse, and dunlin. The lakes of Braslav are rich with different kinds of fish. Pike perch, bream, whitebait, tench, whitefish are widespread. Eel is of special value. Also widespread are boar, roe deer, squirrel, brown and white hare, fox, raccoon, wolf, marten, otter, and mink.
Sometime during 891, according to the "Annals of Fulda", Arnulf sent an embassy led by margrave Arbo to Moravia in order to renew the peace. A letter written by the margrave soon announced that the legates were returning from Svatopluk and the Moravians who had agreed "to give themselves in friendship". Svatopluk, however, broke his pledges, thus Arnulf decided to invade Moravia in 891. First Arnulf met with Braslav, the Slavic "dux" on the river Sava, next raised an army of Franconians, Bavarians and Alamanni, and also recruited Hungarians to join his campaign (for the latter recruitment, Ottonian authors blamed Arnulf for unleashing the Hungarians on Europe). Braslav participated in the 892 campaign.
There is a network of 30 connected large and small lakes, spread over an area of 114 km (44 square miles). The biggest lakes are Drivyaty, Snudy, Strusto, Voiso, Volosovo, Nedrovo, Nespish, and Berezhe. This group of lakes makes up the core of the Braslav Lakes National Park.
Following the Hungarian conquest of the Carpathian Basin in the late 9th and early 10th century, the Hungarians immediately began raiding and expanding their territory. They particularly threatened the Duchy of Pannonia, that was still nominally under Frankish suzerainty, and killed the last Pannonian Duke Braslav. The Hungarians also fought against Croatia, although it wasn't a primary target of their raids.
The medieval settlement "Brezalauspurc" (literally: Braslav's castle) is sometimes attributed to Bratislava, however the actual location of Brezalauspurc is under scholarly debate. The city's modern name is credited to Pavel Jozef Šafárik's misinterpretation of "Braslav" as "Bratislav" when analyzing medieval sources, thus coming up with the term "Břetislaw", later "Bratislav".
The region is known for its numerous lakes. The largest lakes of the Vitebsk Region are: Osveyskoye (2nd largest in Belarus), Lukomskoye (4th largest), Drivyaty(5th largest in Belarus and the largest of Braslav Lakes), Nescherdo, Snudy, Lisno, Ezerische, Strusto, Richi, Losvido, Lepelskoye.
At the beginning of his career, he won the Yugoslav Junior Chess Championship in 1947. He was the 1951 Croatian champion, and was a common participant in the Yugoslav Chess Championship tying for 2nd in 1951 (Braslav Rabar won), took 2nd, behind Petar Trifunović, in 1952, and won (jointly) in 1953.
Through the latest glacial period, about 18,000-29,000 years ago, the area of Braslav Lakes was covered with vast ice fields, up to several hundred metres thick. As the climate warmed, the ice slowly melted and the limit of the ice moved north. This complex process shaped the characteristic features of the nature of Poozerye with its hilly relief and lakes.
The region has more national parks, nature reserves, and wildlife preserves of national importance than any other region of Belarus. Braslav Lakes and Naroch National Parks and Berezinski Biosphere Reserve comprise 3,4% of the whole region's territory, and 22 wildlife preserves of national importance make up 4,1% of the region.
A Slavic prince and ardent Frankish loyalist, according to the "Frankish Annals", Braslav was the "Duke of Lower Pannonia" (). He ruled a province from the Drava to the Sava (modern-day Slavonia). He took part in the 884 Frankish–Moravian peace treaty reached at Tulln.
During this time Pelehin was elected a member of many foreign medical societies: correspondent for the Medical Surgical Society in Berlin, correspondent for the Russian Society Braslav improvements (1829) and a member of the Medical and Surgical Society in London (1830) among others.
Initially the oblast consisted of Vileyka, Ashmyany, Braslav, Dzisna, Postavy and Sventiany raions. In January 1940, it consisted of 22 raions: Ostrovets, Oshmyany, Braslav, Vidzy, Gadutsishki, Glubokoye, Dzisna, Dokshitsi, Dunilovichi, Ilya, Krivichi, Kurenets, Molodechno, Miory, Miadzieł, Postavy, Wagtails (its centre was Plisa), Radashkovichy, Smorgon, Sventiany, Svir and Dergachi (its centre was Sharkovshchina). On November 1940, the raions of Gadutsishki and Sventiany as well as parts of the Ostrovets, Oshmyany, Postavy and Svir raions were transferred to the Lithuanian SSR. Also, during the German occupation between 1941 and 1944, Oshmyany raion was part of Wilna Land General Bezirk at Litauen and the city of Vileyka Glubokoye was part of General Bezirk Weissruthenien in Reichskommissariat Ostland.
The last Duke of the Pannonian Croats under the Franks was Braslav (died in 897?), mentioned in 896, who died in a war with the Magyars, who then migrated to the Pannonian plain. In Dalmatia, Duke Tomislav (910–928) succeeded Muncimir. Tomislav vaged battles with the Magyars and expanded his country to the north. In about 923 the Byzantines, who were at the time in a war with the Bulgarians, concluded an alliance with Croatia.