Synonyms for hotin or Related words with hotin

soroca              dorohoi              covurlui              ilfov              dolj              bihor              cahul              teleorman              lipova              briceni              fogaras              virovitica              silvaniei              nyitra              leova              camenca              caliacra              srijem              ialoveni              kolozs              lugoj              bolgrad              tecuci              cetatea              moson              moslavina              drohiczyn              podunavlje              iernut              stryj              novhorod              odorhei              cehu              beszterce              taraclia              posavina              ugocsa              tighina              lipljan              comrat              tutova              tulcea              limanowa              svrljig              podravina              suceava              yampil              prahova              toplica              sighetu             

Examples of "hotin"
Administratively, Hotin County was divided into the city of Hotin and four (later six) districts ("plăşi", singular "plasă"):
Cezar Baltag (26 July 1939 in Mălineşti-Hotin – 26 May 1997 in Bucharest) was a Romanian poet.
During the Middle Ages most of the Principality of Moldavia's hills were forested, and the forested area in general was referred to as Codrii, with bigger regional forests often given names such as "Codrii Cosminului" (Cosmin Codrii), "Codrii Plonini" (Plonini Codrii), "Codrii Hotinului" (Hotin Codrii; also "Pădurea Hotinului", Hotin Forrest), "Codrii Orheiului" (Orhei Codrii), "Codrii Lăpuşnei" (Lăpuşna Codrii).
As a result of their victory of the 1711 war, the Turks placed a garrison in Hotin, rebuilt the fortress under the direction of French engineers, and made the surrounding region into a sanjak. Moldavia was now shut in by Turkish border strips at Hotin, Bender, Akkerman, Kilia, Ismail and Reni. The new sanjak was the most extensive on Moldavian territory, comprising a hundred villages and the market-towns of Lipcani-Briceni and Suliţa Noua. Under the Turks, Bessarabia and Transnistria witnessed a constant immigration from Poland and Ukraine, of Ukrainian speaking landless peasants, largely fugitives from the severe serfdom that prevailed there, to the districts of Hotin and Chişinău.
The county neighboured the Soviet Union to the east, the counties of Hotin to the north, Bălți to the west, and Orhei to the south.
Its capital was in the city of Hotin (today Khotyn). The territory of the county in currently divided between Ukraine (northern half) and Moldova (southern half).
In 1938, the county was abolished and incorporated into the newly formed Ținutul Suceava, together with the counties of Hotin, Suceava, Storojineț, Dorohoi, Rădăuți and Câmpulung.
Neighbours of the county were Stanisławów Voivodeship of Poland to the north and west, counties of Storojineţ and Dorohoi to the south and Hotin to the east.
In 1938, the county was abolished and incorporated into the newly formed Ținutul Suceava, together with the counties of Hotin, Suceava, Cernăuți, Dorohoi, Rădăuți and Câmpulung.
Hatice Sultan (June 13, 1766 - July 17, 1822), was an Ottoman princess, daughter of Mustafa III and sister of Selim III. She was married in 1787 to the "Muhafız" (Governor) of Hotin, Nakîbzade Seyyid Ahmed Pasha.
The county neighboured the counties of Soroca to the east, Orhei to the south-east, Lăpușna, Iași to the south-west, Botoșani to the north-east, and Hotin to the north.
Being placed at the junction of several commercial roads (including the "Moldavian Road", which linked Iași to Hotin) the city was initially a market town; in 1579 it already had ""the biggest and the oldest fair of Moldavia"".
Leon Levițchi (27 August 1918, Edineț, Hotin County, Kingdom of Romania – 16 October 1991, Bucharest) was a Romanian philologist and translator who specialised in the study of the English language and literature.
In 1712, Hotin was taken over by the Ottomans, and became part of a defensive system that Moldavian princes were required to maintain, as well as an area for Islamic colonization (the Laz community).
He was born in 1935 in Pererîta village, Hotin County, at the time, part of Romania (today part of Briceni district, Moldova). His parents, Pavel and Eudochia Vieru ("née" Didic) were engaged in farming.
During 1812–1918, Khotin was the administrative center of the Hotin County, one of the twelve, later nine counties of Bessarabia. During the 19th century, due to economic reasons and the geographic proximity of Kamianets-Podilskyi (an important political center during the late Middle Ages and the early modern times), the Ukrainian population of Bessarabia (especially in its north) increased significantly, from around 15,000 in 1810 to around 200,000 in 1917 (of which over half in the northern half of the Hotin county alone), mostly by migration from Podolia (just across the river Dniester). During World War I, the north-eastern corner of the Hotin county was the only area of Bessarabia, occupied temporarily by Austria–Hungary.
The trees are locally known as "Stejarii lui Ștefan cel Mare" (Stephen the Great's Oak Trees). They roughly mark the halfway point on the route between Suceava (Stephen's seat) and the Hotin Fortress (Khotyn, now Kamyanets-Podilsky, Ukraine). Hotin was the strongest fort on the northern border of medieval Moldavia. Local lore states Stephen the Great stopped over at least once at this forest location; on one particular occasion four acorns were planted "at the corners of Stephen's table", from which acorns the trees ensued. An undated water well can be found nearby.
On 1 June 1830 in Hotin, Bessarabia, at the age of 17, she married Alexander Karađorđević, the son of Karađorđe Petrović and Jelena Jovanović. On 14 September 1842, Alexander was elected as Prince of Serbia, succeeding the deposed Prince Miloš Obrenović, and himself becoming the first Karađorđević ruler. From that date until his own abdication, Persida was styled Princess of Serbia.
Neamț Citadel () is a medieval fortress located in north-eastern part of Romania, near Târgu Neamț, Neamț County. It was built in 14th century Moldavia during Petru I of Moldavia's reign and expanded in the 15th century. The citadel played a key role in Stephen III of Moldavia's defense system, along with Suceava, Hotin, Soroca, Orhei, Tighina, Chilia and Cetatea Albǎ.
Treaty of Khotyn (Chocim/Hotin), signed in the aftermath of the Battle of Khotyn (1621), ended the Polish-Ottoman War (1620–1621). This peace treaty resulted in no border change but Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth agreed to stop its interference in Moldavia. Both sides claimed victory, as Commonwealth saw the battle of Khotyn as successfully stopping the Ottoman Empire's invasion of its mainland.