Synonyms for knyaginya or Related words with knyaginya

lvovna              rozalia              rakova              pylypovych              militsa              lucijan              lazu              pawlikowska              kosach              ostrogska              stoyanka              tcherkassky              jelica              vinograd              bogdana              tihon              khromchenko              ilyinichna              rositsa              dechko              elzbieta              gjini              koidula              zalewska              stamati              tsatsou              sofija              balkov              stefana              sawicka              iosifovna              sapfo              grafenauer              kobylianska              jelisaveta              yakovlevna              ralitsa              lefki              petrana              lipina              pruska              sakharova              milcheva              georgievna              grigorievna              balkanska              vesselina              kalda              chkhikvadze              belinskaya             

Examples of "knyaginya"
Catherine and Alexander had four children styled Prince/Princess (knyaz/knyaginya):
The peak is named after Rayna Knyaginya (pseudonym of Rayna Futekova, 1856–1917), heroine of the Bulgarian liberation movement.
On August 2, 1903, at the start of the uprising, Grancharova rode on horseback, carrying the flag next to her commander, Manol Rizov. She was compared to Rayna Knyaginya, who had carried the flag alongside Georgi Benkovski during the April Uprising of 1876, and Grancharova was thereafter nicknamed the "Rayna Knyaginya of Kastoria" (Bulgarian: Костурската Райна Княгиня).
Rayna Knyaginya Peak (Vrah Rayna Knyaginya \'vr&h 'ray-na knya-'gi-nya\) is a peak of elevation 680 m in western Bowles Ridge, Livingston Island in the South Shetland Islands, Antarctica. Surmounting Perunika Glacier to the south and northwest, and Kaliakra Glacier to the northeast.
Provisions have been made for the construction of future branch to Iliyantsi, starting from the existing junction located between Knyaginya Maria Luiza and Han Kubrat stations.
Notable natives include historian and philologist Marin Drinov (1838–1906), writer and literary critic Nesho Bonchev (1839–1878) and revolutionary Rayna Knyaginya (1856–1917).
As of Bulgaria's independence in 1908, Knyaz Ferdinand became Tsar Ferdinand, and the words "knyaz/knyaginya" began to be used instead for the tsar's children – the heir to the throne, for example, held the title "Knyaz Tarnovski" ("Knyaz of Tarnovo").
For the commemoration of the uprising's 25th anniversary, Rayna Knyaginya prepared three copies of the original flag, two of them surviving until today and the other one being destroyed during the bombings of Sofia in World War II.
Rayna Popgeorgieva Futekova (), better known as Rayna Knyaginya (Райна Княгиня) (1856-1917) was a Bulgarian teacher and revolutionary born in Panagyurishte who is famous for having sewn the flag of the April Uprising of 1876.
The female form transliterated from Bulgarian and Russian is "knyaginya" (), "kniahynia" () in Ukrainian, "kneginja" in Slovene, Croatian and Serbian (). In Russian, the daughter of a knyaz is "knyazhna" (), in Ukrainian is "kniazivna" (). In Russian, the son of a knyaz is "knyazhich" () (old form).
After the marriage on 8 July 1820, Alexander styled Joanna "Princess of Lovich". A Russian Imperial Navy frigate named in her honour ("Knyaginya Lovich", Княгиня Лович) was launched in 1828 and served in the Mediterranean fleet during the Greek War of Independence and the Russo-Turkish War (1828–1829).
Rayna Knyaginya was then invited by Kliment Turnovski to become a teacher in Tarnovo. She returned to Panagyurishte three years later to marry Vasil Dipchev, the mayor of the town. They moved to Plovdiv, where Dipchev, an extreme Russophile, was unable to find a job during the Russophobic government of Stefan Stambolov.
Her Royal Highness Kalina, Knyaginya (Princess) of Bulgaria, Duchess of Saxony (born 19 January 1972 in Madrid, Spain), is the fifth child and only daughter of the former Tsar Simeon II of Bulgaria and his wife, Doña Margarita Gómez-Acebo y Cejuela. Simeon II left Bulgaria as a child in 1945 when the country ceased to be a monarchy by referundum. He was then elected Prime Minister of the Republic of Bulgaria in 2001.
The peak is located at , which is 1.51 km northwest of Mount Bowles (822 m, summit of Bowles Ridge), 800 m north-northwest of Rayna Knyaginya Peak, 1.01 km north-northeast of Chirpan Peak, 3.6 km northeast of Rezen Knoll, 6.27 km east by north of Aleko Point, and 3.6 km south by east of the summit of Gleaner Heights (531 m) (Rough British mapping in 1968, Bulgarian mapping from a 1995-96 ground survey).
Members of the Shakhovskoy family bear the title of “prince” (knyaz, ). Female members bear the title “princess” ("knyaginya" referring to the wife of a knyaz, and "knyazhna" referring to the daughter of a knyaz). Originally, the title suggested royal ancestry from a current or former ruling dynasty. From the 18th century onwards, the title was occasionally granted by the Tsar to exceptional persons not descending from a ruling house.
Ferdinand I, who had shortly been re-titled from a knyaz to a tsar after the Unification of Bulgaria, was asked to determine the monument's opening day. He didn't reply, so 11 August was chosen, as it was the climax date of the Battle of Shipka. The ceremony started three days earlier. It was attended by many former revolutionaries' from other Bulgarian cities, including Rayna Knyaginya, as well as by officials, such as the prime minister Aleksandar Malinov, the ministers of justice and of foreign affairs, military generals, religious leaders, and the Russian consul. Tsar Ferdinand I only sent a representative, possibly because of the difficult relations between Russia and the throne.
Many landmarks are situated on the Marie Louise Boulevard or in the vicinity. On the boulevard itself are located the Central Sofia Market Hall, TZUM, St Nedelya Church, Banya Bashi Mosque and one of Sofia's largest hotels Sheraton Sofia Hotel Balkan. Close to Marie Louise are administrative and governmental edifices such as the Presidency, the Counsel of Ministers, the offices of the deputies (which form the Largo), the yellow-paved Prince Alexander of Battenberg Square and others. The newly opened Knyaginya Maria Luiza Metro Station is located on the road.
Dimov Gate (Dimova Porta \'di-mo-va 'por-ta\) is a 300 m wide ice-covered pass in Antarctica, located in eastern Livingston Island in the South Shetland Islands, Antarctica and bounded by Rayna Knyaginya Peak in Bowles Ridge to the southeast and by Hemus Peak to the northwest. The pass separates the glacial catchments of Kaliakra Glacier, and the tributary glacier draining the area between Hemus Peak and Bowles West Peak and flowing west-southwestwards into Perunika Glacier. It affords overland access from Perunika Glacier to the northern slopes of Bowles Ridge and to upper Kaliakra Glacier.
Grand Duke Cyril Vladimirovich of Russia, Dmitri's cousin, elevated Audrey to Russian rank of "knyaginya" (noble, not dynastic) with the usual name "Romanovsky" and granted her the suffix, "Ilyinsky", from Dmitri's former property at Ilyinskoye in Krasnogorsky District, Moscow Oblast, Russia. In 1928, she gave birth to her only child, Prince Paul Romanoff-Ilyinsky. In 1937 she divorced Dmitri and moved to France with her son, marrying that same year a member of a princely house of Georgia, Prince Dimitri Djordjadze; that marriage also ended in divorce. After the end of both marriages, she resumed her maiden name and was known legally and socially as Mrs. Audrey Emery.
Maslina Ivanova Grancharova (Bulgarian: Маслина Иванова Грънчарова) (1874–1958), also known as the Rayna Knyaginya of Kastoria (Bulgarian: Костурската Райна Княгиня), was a Bulgarian teacher and revolutionary from the village of Zagorichani (Bulgarian: Загоричани, present day Vassiliada), Manastir Vilayet, Ottoman Empire. She was a member of the Internal Macedonian Revolutionary Organization (IMRO) and participated in the Macedonian Struggle, most notably in the Ilinden Uprising. She sewed the flag that represented the liberation of Dumbeni (today Dendrochori), Kastoria from the Ottomans and was the flag-bearer for her unit during the Ilinden Uprising.