Austria-Hungary

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Related to Austro-Hungarian Empire: Ottoman Empire, World War 1, German Empire
  • noun

Words related to Austria-Hungary

a geographical area in central and eastern Europe

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References in periodicals archive ?
The program of Panslavism was vague, but its spirit of pride in Slavic cultural and military achievements, and the hope that it held out for a future union of all European Slavs, inspired constant agitation for national autonomy among the Slavs within the Austro-Hungarian Empire.
The declining yet still powerful Romanovs and Ottomans collided in the Balkans' turbulent backwater with a third creaky imperial creature, the Austro-Hungarian Empire run by the Catholic Christian Habsburgs.
During the long reign of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, it was the seat of regional bishops, and then, with the founding of Yugoslavia in 1918 and especially with the coming of Communists into power in 1945, gradually lost its importance, so that its existence was little known even by most Serbs.
Up until the First World War the city was part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, which covered much of modern day central and eastern Europe.
The Meinl family started selling coffee beans in Vienna in 1862, building a retail network that became a leading grocery chain in the Austro-Hungarian empire.
1914 The Austro-Hungarian Empire declared war on Serbia, beginning The First World War.
The city also was the seat of the principal mining academy in the Austro-Hungarian Empire.
The Austro-Hungarian Empire, which included a lot of different nations with Vienna as the capital, brought the food from all of those different places to the city.
Anyone familiar with the Austro-Hungarian Empire will recognize the characteristics and that in attempting to hold itself together this latter day empire became more and more repressive.
Grand Hotel Wien Combines Majesty of Austro-Hungarian Empire With 21st Century NonStop Wireless Networking
Victor went off on some tangent about the excesses of imperialism in general, not just imperial stouts, which ended with a reference to the assassination of the archduke of Serbia and the ultimate destruction of the Austro-Hungarian empire.
The Austro-Hungarian Empire of the Hapsburgs was 296-years old when Arch Duke Ferdinand, the heir to the Dual-Monarchy and his wife were shot to death by Gavrilo Princip while driving through the streets of Sarajevo, Serbia, on June 28, 1914.
Many of the authors he considers here, who wrote in German, were from the cosmopolitan, multi-ethnic, and multi-lingual, Austro-Hungarian Empire.
Those who were born before World War I were born in what was then the Austro-Hungarian Empire.