Synonyms for paksy or Related words with paksy

rybaczewski              leonhardtconny              ellend              nikolett              szilvia              ildiko              orsolya              gizella              sorina              magdolna              bernadett              fruzsina              csontos              duplitzerbritta              semerenkooksana              rechnio              csilla              kochta              zsanett              stefanija              mokronowska              vodopyanova              vereckei              erzsebet              burgl              medgyesi              calenic              dlabola              sosnowska              nadezda              miskolczi              hrovat              balazova              stadlober              zsombor              radziewicz              eisenbauer              wohllebe              alesya              dorottya              fiandino              bronislawa              kirchler              storcz              venczel              ioulia              maliszewska              plotogea              kucerova              pesko             

Examples of "paksy"
In 1939 he urged his followers to vote against the Arrow Cross Party In 1940 he published a pampflet, The green communism, in which he characterised the Hungarian Nyilas Nazi Movement as a diabolic movement, as evil as the communists. The green colour was the colour of the Nyilas uniform.(Paksy, 213-215. p).
Zápolya, Stephen Báthory, Emeric Török and Michael Paksy joined forces to laid siege to Žrnov, the Ottoman fortress near Nándorfehérvár (now Belgrade in Serbia) in April 1515. However, Sinan, Bey of Smederovo, defeated their united troops. The defeat weakened Zápolya's position.
Roland had two sons from his unidentified wife: Matthias and Rathold II (fl. 1278–1296). The latter one had no any descendants. Matthias, who soon adopted the Paksi (or Paksy) surname, married one of the daughters of Paul Visontai from the Kompolt branch of the kindred Aba. Their two sons were Roland and Oliver Paksi, who held important positions during the reign of Louis I of Hungary.
The area had already been populated in the Bronze age, which was the so-called "Kisapostagi kultúra". Later there were two Roman watch-towers, which were excavated in modern times during road construction. A Roman milestone was also found. About the 11th-13th centuries was nun estate: "Veszprém-völgyi apácák" this land. Later devolve to upon estate, family Paksy. In centuries this area significant ferry of Danube. This proved a map when become 1775. During Turkish period lose its population the land. After from opposite bank the people cultivate this area. At the end of 19th century become independent this village eight family with formation, namely Kisapostag.
The ghetto was inadequate for basic needs, with residents housed in barracks or pigsties. One Heinrich Smolka was tasked with supplying water and food, which for the most part he did very poorly. Among those who persecuted Jews alongside Smolka was Gusztáv Órendi, a Gestapo agent from Bistrița. Local police forces guarded the ghetto with 25 gendarmes from Dumitra, sent there by colonel Paksy-Kiss. Kálmán Borbély became county prefect on May 10. In two transports, on June 2 (3,106) and June 6 (2,875), 5,981 Bistrița Jews were deported to the Auschwitz concentration camp.
Tímea Paksy (born 22 January 1983) is a Hungarian sprint canoer who has competed since the early 2000s. She won eighteen medals at the ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships with nine golds (K-1 200 m: 2006, K-2 200 m: 2003, K-2 1000 m: 2003, K-4 200 m: 2002, 2006; K-4 500 m: 2006, K-4 1000 m: 2005, 2006, 2007), six silvers (K-1 4 x 200 m: 2009, 2010; K-2 500 m: 2007, K-4 200 m: 2007, 2009; K-4 500 m: 2007), and three bronzes (K-1 200 m: 2003, K-4 500 m: 2005, K-4 1000 m: 2002).
In the early 1700s a magistrate, György Száraz received the territory for 32,000 Forints. His wife, Katalin Doróczi was a descendant of the Paksy family. The first settlers arrived in 1719 from Kaba, Bihar county and later others came after them. Among them were a number of resettled people. György Száraz leased the estate to the county treasurer István Tolna, who was very cruel to the residents. They rebelled and this sparked the biggest rebellion of the century on 27 April 1735. Its leaders were Péró Szegedinácz, and the judge of Szentandrás, Mihály Vértessi. In the 1740s, the population of the village continued to grow after new groups arrived: Catholics from the upper Tisza and Lutheran Slovaks from Hont and Nógrád counties. The latter, for the landlord's proposal migrated to Komlós mere. In 1796 a part of the inhabitants moved to Kishegyes mere.
After the Hungarian conquest nearly seventy settlements were founded in the region of the Körös rivers. Archaeological research indicates there were a number of smaller settlements in this region which later were depopulated during the Mongol invasion. The first written reference about Békésszentandrás – as we now know is from 1297. The name of the village was mentioned for the first time in a controversial issue in 1329. Its autonomy was recognised on 18 April 1330 and became the property of the Úzvásári family under the name of Zenthandreas. Almost a hundred years later the settlement became the Crown's property again. Around 1436 King Sigismund donated it to his Knight János Hunyadi. The construction and flourishing of the Szentandrási estate began in that period. Around 1460 the estate received market town rights. After the death of János Hunyadi, his wife Erzsébet Szilágyi managed the estate. She was followed by János Corvin and András Dánfy. Under the leadership of the Dánfy family the estate fell into pieces, lost its integrated management and market town rights. The four parts of the village were shared by Miklós Nagyfalusi Toldy, Anna Dánfy, the Paksy and Patócsi family. The number of people living in Szentandrás under the Turkish rule often changed. Many of them left the settlement during the fighting at Gyula and just slowly drifted back to their village. Due to the high tax burden lots of people escaped to the free counties.