Synonyms for hungariae or Related words with hungariae
Examples of "hungariae"
Knezich u Patrona
Girl's gimnazium and order college reconstruction
"Franciscus II. Dei Gratia Sacri Romani Imperii & Transylvaniae princeps Rakoczi. Particum Regni
Dominus & Siculorum Comes, Regni
Pro Libertate Confoederatorum Statuum necnon Munkacsiensis & Makoviczensis Dux, Perpetuus Comes de Saros; Dominus in Patak, Tokaj, Regécz, Ecsed, Somlyó, Lednicze, Szerencs, Onod."
HV 5 \ Missa Coronationis Ferdinandi V Regis
in C major
The Croatian combat against the Ottomans did not remain unnoticed in the political circles of European states. Copious amounts of information from the war was written in "Monumenta
Historica, Codex diplomaticus partium Regno
adnexarum" from 1903 (over 600 documents).
There had been made several copies of the original map until 1552 but these did not survive. However, there were maps made using Lázár's map also after 1552, with title "Tabula
", illetve "Nova descriptio totius
". Six different versions are known:
In 1570, by the Treaty of Speyer (Spires), John II Sigismund, John I's son, abdicated as king of Hungary, and a new dukedom was invented for him: ""Joannes, serenissimi olim Joannis regis
, Dalmatiae, Croatiae etc. filius, Dei gratia princeps Transsylvaniae ac partium regni
"" (imperial prince), from which derives the name Partium.
Péter Révay, a Crown Guard, expounded this doctrine in his works "Commentarius De Sacra Regni
Corona" (Explanation of the Holy Crown of the Kingdom of Hungary, published in Augsburg, 1613) and "De monarchia et Sacra Corona Regni
" (About the Monarchy and the Holy Crown of Hungary, Frankfurt, 1659).
is a moth of the Coleophoridae family. It is found in Austria, Bulgaria, Hungary, Romania, Slovakia and southern Russia.
First historical record about the village is from book of Hungarian historian Carolus Péterffy "Sacra concilia ecclesiae Romano-catholicae in regno
celebrata" from year 1397.
is a moth in the Gelechiidae family. It was described by Staudinger in 1871. It is found in Austria, Croatia, Hungary and Ukraine.
(also "Lázár's map") is the earliest surviving printed map of Hungary, which has supposedly been made by Hungarian Lázár deák before 1528. It was inscribed on UNESCO's Memory of the World Register in 2007.
Considering the tradition of St. Bystríka as bishop of Nitra is old, the first surviving historical sources proving his involvement in Nitra are the Annales ecclesiastici regni
Melchior Inchofer dating from 1644AD.
In 1744, he made the political map "
ampliori significatu et veteris vel Methodicae complexae Regna" (published at Nuremberg). It shows the Kingdom of Hungary, as well as countries along the Danube and in Southeast Europe.
It was first published and described by Franz de Paula Adam von Waldstein and Pál Kitaibel in 'Descriptiones et Icones Plantarum Rariorum
' (Descr. Icon. Pl. Hung.) Vol.1 table57, between (1799 and 1802).
He wrote "Elementa Rei Rusticae in Usum Academiarum Regni
Budae: Typis Regiae Universitatis, Anno MDCCLXXIX and M. DCC. XCIV"( 1779 and 1794), a study of the theory and practice of agricultural science.
The description of Agatha as a blood relative of "Emperor Henry" may be applicable to a niece of either Henry II or Henry III, Holy Roman Emperors (although John of Worcester in "Regalis prosapia Anglorum" specifies Henry III). Early attempts at reconstructing the relationship focused on the former. Georgio Pray (1764, "Annales Regum
"), P.F. Suhm (1777, "Geschichte Dänmarks, Norwegen und Holsteins") and Istvan Katona (1779, "Historia Critica Regum
") each suggested that Agatha was daughter of Henry II's brother Bruno of Augsburg (an ecclesiastic described as "beatae memoriae", with no known issue), while Daniel Cornides (1778, "Regum
") tried to harmonise the German and Hungarian claims, making Agatha daughter of Henry II's sister Giselle of Bavaria, wife of Stephen I of Hungary. This solution remained popular among scholars through a good part of twentieth century.
Matthias Bel or Matthias Bél (; ; ; ; March 22, 1684 – August 29, 1749) was a Lutheran pastor and polymath from the Kingdom of Hungary. He is also known as the Great Ornament of Hungary ("Magnum decus
"). He described himself as ""lingua Sla-vus, natione Hungarus, eruditione Germanus"" ("by language a Slav, by nation a Hungarian, by erudition a German").
Bel spoke Slovak, Hungarian, and German, and his works had been published mostly in Latin, which were steeped in the Hungarian national consciousness as had been manifested for instance in his writing, the "Notitia
novae historico geographica", which is an extolment of the Hungarian history, influenced by his deep affection for the Hungarian language.
The Chronicon Pictum (Latin for "illustrated chronicle", or "Vienna Illuminated Chronicle", also referred to as "Chronica Hungarorum", "Chronicon (
) Pictum", "Chronica Picta" or "Chronica de Gestis Hungarorum") is a medieval illustrated chronicle from the Kingdom of Hungary from the second half of fourteenth century. It represents the international artistic style of the royal courts in the court of Louis I of Hungary.
Mozart's first encounter with the university was at the age of five on September 1 and 3, 1761, when he appeared as an extra in Jakob Anton Wimmer and Johann Ernst Eberlin's Latin Drama "Sigismundes
Rex." Though Mozart was often involved at the University, he was never enrolled as a student.
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