Synonyms for karamitsos or Related words with karamitsos

hadjikyriakos              alkis              kalogeropoulos              diakoulas              manthos              charalambidis              kritikos              damianos              stavrakakis              symeonidis              theofilos              venetis              philippos              gerasimos              mihalopoulos              vasiliadis              koulis              myrat              thodoros              triantafyllos              engonopoulos              gagaloudis              christophoros              dimitriou              panagopoulos              charalambos              maslarinos              lambrou              kitsos              ghikas              vasileiou              afroudakis              kostantinos              sakellaridis              apostolis              dintsikos              efthymios              loizos              karataidis              diamantis              karakostas              kastrinakis              papantoniou              vlavianos              peristeris              dimosthenis              vaios              mytaras              makis              kokolakis             

Examples of "karamitsos"
The famous 20 lepta without "control figures", with the "quadrillé" or solid background (Yvert/Vlastos n° 9 & Karamitsos n° 8), are belonging to these printings.
Efthimios Karamitsos (born August 1, 1956 in Sykea, Greece) is a German karate teacher (7 Dan) and the author of various sports books.
A unique sheet has been printed and only 13 items have survived, as far as we know today (Yvert n° 22Ba, Karamitsos n° 36a).
The classification of Yvert et Tellier, resumed and completed by Orestis Vlastos in the Vlastos catalogues and by Michael Tseriotis in the Hellas/Karamitsos catalogues, allow us to go through them:
To Proto Thema ( ) is a Greek newspaper, published every Sunday. It was launched in 2005 by Makis Triantafyllopoulos, Themos Anastasiadis, and Tassos Karamitsos. An editorial team runs the newspaper, and all three of its founders are journalists; Triantafyllopoulos and Anastasiadis also host very popular television talk shows.
Karamitsos began studying medicine in 1975 in Italy. At the same time he trained Karate with Perlati and Hiroshi Shirai. In Germany he studied sports science in Frankfurt am Main and continued his training with Hideo Ochi and Mura. He was successful in competitions. His major achievements were in the field of kata e.g. 1980 the 3rd place at the World Championship at Bremen, Germany.
In January 2016, three years after its second disappearance from the market, the Johnny Lightning die-cast brand was relaunched once again by Thomas Lowe and his Round 2 toy company which also produces the Auto World and Racing Champions brands of die-cast cars. Although Johnny Lightning cars are now made by Round 2 (under license from TOMY International), the Playing Mantis logo returned to the front of Johnny Lightning packaging for continuity with the previously produced Playing Mantis Johnny Lightning cars. In addition, Tom Lowe hired four original Playing Mantis designers to work on the Johnny Lightning line: Tony Karamitsos, Mike Groothuis, Mac Ragan, and Scott Johnson (of Pitcock Design).
A Taste of Greece: Recipes, Cuisine & Culture is an illustrated cookbook coordinated by Princess Tatiana of Greece and edited by the food writer Diana Farr Louis. It is a non-profit publication whose sales benefit the Greek charity Boroume ("we can!"), supporting food supplies both to refugees in Greece and to Greeks suffering poverty due to the country's economic collapse. The idea of publishing a book of this kind originated with the founder of Boroume, Xenia Papastavrou, according to Maria Karamitsos. Daisy Dunn, reviewing "A Taste of Greece" in "The Spectator", commented that "Greece’s food crisis has wrought such feelings of exclusion and isolation as can only exist in a culture that has always placed food at the centre of civilisation. Over 17 per cent of the population of Greece is said to be suffering from food insecurity."
In 1822, during the Greek War of Independence, the fighting in Central Macedonia against the Turks came to a dramatic finale in Naousa. Abdul Abud, the Pasha of Thessaloniki, arrived on 14 March at the head of a 16,000 strong force and 12 cannons. The Greeks defended Naousa with a force of 4,000 under Anastasios Karatasos, Dimitrios Karatasos, Aggelis Gatsos, Karamitsos and Philippos, the son of Zafeirakis Theodosiou, under the overall command of Zafeirakis Theodosiou and Anastasios Karatasos. The Turks attempted to take the town of Naousa on 16 March, and again on 18 and 19 March, without success. On 24 March the Turks began a bombardment of the city walls that lasted for several days. After requests for the town's surrender were dismissed by the Greeks, the Turks charged the Gate of St George on Good Friday, 31 March. The Turkish attack failed but on 6 April, after receiving fresh reinforcements of some 3,000 men, the Turkish army finally overcame the Greek resistance and entered the city. In an infamous incident, as the rebels were abandoning the town, some of the women left behind committed suicide by falling down a cliff over the small river Arapitsa. Zafeirakis Theodosiou was pursued by a Turkish unit and was killed. The other Greek leaders retreated southwards. Abdul Abud laid the town and surrounding area to waste. The fall and massacre of Naousa marked the end of the Greek Revolution in Central Macedonia.