Synonyms for kalofer or Related words with kalofer

panagyurishte              velingrad              samokov              karlovo              tryavna              dryanovo              koprivshtitsa              asenovgrad              pazardzhik              peshtera              kyustendil              lukovit              gabrovo              ihtiman              bansko              kazanlak              dolni              teteven              harmanli              targovishte              gorna              balchik              dimitrovgrad              pavlikeni              glava              razlog              nesebar              dabnik              karnobat              byala              smolyan              elhovo              saedinenie              belitsa              bistritsa              haskovo              slivnitsa              izvor              svilengrad              bankya              chirpan              sevlievo              krivodol              benkovski              bijela              parvomay              svishtov              oryahovitsa              osogovo              borovets             

Examples of "kalofer"
Kalofer Peak on Livingston Island in the South Shetland Islands, Antarctica is named after Kalofer.
Kalofer Peak (Vrah Kalofer \'vr&h ka-'lo-fer\) is a 300 m sharp rocky peak in the Levski Ridge, Tangra Mountains on Livingston Island in the South Shetland Islands, Antarctica. The peak is named after the town of Kalofer in Central Bulgaria.
Towns on the banks of the river include Kalofer, Yambol and Elhovo.
After finishing primary school in Sopot, Mincho sent his son to Kalofer, appointing him assistant teacher. Having done his final exams in Kalofer, the young teacher returned to Sopot to help in his father's grocery. The following year his father sent him to Plovdiv to Naiden Gerov's school. There Vazov made his first steps as a poet.
There is no bank in Kalofer, but two bank branches are available. In the city center there are two automated teller machines.
Respectively, the Kalofer Valley of Roses covers an area of 1387 square kilometers with a length of 55 kilometers and 16 kilometers width.
The province's capital is the city of Plovdiv; other towns include Karlovo, Sopot, Klisura, Kalofer, Hisarya, Saedinenie, Rakovski, Brezovo, Stamboliyski, Krichim, Perushtitsa, Sadovo, Parvomay, Asenovgrad, Laki, Katunica, Yiagodovo.
In the town of Kalofer, a traditional horo with drums and bagpipes is played in the icy waters of the Tundzha river before the throwing of the cross.
Exarch Joseph I (also known as Iosif I, secular name Lazar Yovchev, ; 1840, Kalofer, central Bulgaria – 1915, Sofia), was a Bulgarian Exarch from 1877 to 1915.
The post office in Kalofer is open Monday to Friday, from 8 am to 4 pm. You can buy stamps and envelopes there or make a phone call.
Kalofer was founded in the 16th century (1533). From the very beginning it enjoyed privileges as a city, which allowed it to preserve its typical Bulgarian character. In the time when traditional customs were booming about 1200 devices for producing traditional colored Bulgarian wollen threads (gaitan) were operating in the town. Traditional Bulgarian holidays have always been observed in Kalofer. The town has been burnt down at least three times. Due to forestation the marks from the damage has been covered, but they can still be found here and there. With the passage of time, residents of Kalofer have created their own methods of survival and have cultivated a strength of character, which has remained their typical personality trait until today. Each time when the town was burnt, the people of Kalofer built it all over again, carrying stones from their own farming land, working through the night. Usually reconstruction activities started with re-building the church or the monastery.
Botev was born in Kalofer (some historians suggested that he was born in Karlovo and after several days was brought to Kalofer). His father, Botyo Petkov (1815–1869), was a teacher and one of the most significant figures of the late period of the Bulgarian National Revival towards the end of the Ottoman occupation. He had a strong influence on his son during the latter's youth.
In Kalofer typical Bulgarian customs and traditions have been well preserved over the centuries. A part of the attractions in the region is visiting ateliers producing the internationally famous Kalofer lace or the traditional rugs or woolen covers (kitenitsi). The making of souvenirs, works of copper, barrels for wine, incrustrated knives, as well as the typical Bulgarian dishes will always be remembered in this region.
The modern settlement of Kalofer emerged in the 16th century, managing to preserve its Bulgarian character in the Ottoman Empire and to develop as a centre of craftsmanship, primarily cord production. The Kalofer monastery has been in operation since 1640 and the convent since 1700. During the Bulgarian National Revival the town became a centre of revolutionary activity, being the birthplace of figures such as Hristo Botev, Exarch Joseph, Dimitar Panichkov, Nikola Ivanov.
There are many shops in Kalofer where you could buy food and other things. Several of them are located in the center of the town. Every Thursday there is also a market.
Fingov was born in Kalofer (at the time part of the Ottoman Empire, now in central Bulgaria) to the family of Dimitar Fingov, a Kiev and Moscow-educated polyglot teacher who was an acquaintance of Hristo Botev and Ivan Vazov. After the Liberation of Bulgaria in 1878, Georgi Fingov's father was briefly governor of Targovishte, Botevgrad and Pleven.
Kalòfer () is a town in central Bulgaria, located on the banks of the Tundzha between the Balkan Mountains to the north and the Sredna Gora to the south. Kalofer is part of Plovdiv Province and the Karlovo municipality. It is best known as the birthplace of Bulgarian poet and revolutionary Hristo Botev.
Nikola Stefanovich Toshkovich (Bulgarian: Никола Стефанович Тошкович) was born in Kalofer, Bulgaria, son of a tradesman. He was the first to use elastic rings on pistons to tighten the fit. This was a key development that later led to the invention of the internal combustion engine.
M'Kean Point on the southeast coast of Livingston Island in the South Shetland Islands, Antarctica is formed by an offshoot of Kalofer Peak. The point separates the termini of Srebarna Glacier to the southwest and Magura Glacier to the north-northeast.