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  • noun

Synonyms for Pressburg

capital and largest city of Slovakia

References in periodicals archive ?
Pressburg will continue to be allowed to use firearms as part of his employment but is prohibited from using controlled substances, including alcohol, while on probation.
400 BC, which was later called Preslavva (Preslavvaspurch or Pressburg in German), perhaps after the legendary third son of Svatopluk Preslav.
of Pressburg, and led the traditionalist struggle against rapidly
41) stalinski, Nisan 1806'da Cartorisyki'ye gonderdigi bir raporda, Pressburg Andlasmasi'ndan sonra Avusturya'nin, Istanbul nezdinde hic bir agirliginin kalmadigini, Osmanli memurlarinin, kendisine Sturmer'den farkli bir dil kullanmalarina ragmen Rus teklifinin de kabul gormedigini haber vermekteydi.
Hughmark and Pressburg (1961) have indicated that the acceleration component, [DELTA][P.
He preferred to humiliate the Austrians with the Treaty of Pressburg, which took Venice and the Tyrol away from them and stripped them of influence in southwestern Germany, not to mention compensations.
See also Amos Funkenstein's description of Western European Jews who unlike their Eastern European counterparts "lost the consciousness of being in the Diaspora, of being as Rabbi Moses of Pressburg put it, prisoners of war in alien lands.
The site, including the grave of 19th-century Jewish scholar Chatam Sofer, was restored in 2001 with substantial financing from the Bratislava Local Council as well as from a foreign organization, the International Committee for the Preservation of the Gravesites of Geonai in Pressburg.
Vitez collected a rich library, acquiring many volumes from the Florentine bookseller Vespasiano da Bisticci, and even founded a new university at Pressburg.
Seine Arbeit hat er in Szeged einige Male unterbrochen: 1982 bis 1989 war er als Gastprofessor an der Comenius-Universitat in Pressburg und 1991 bis 1995 an der Karls-Universitat in Prag tatig.
Finally she examines autobiographies by people who originated from the ghetto, beginning with the unforgettable memoirs of Salomon Maimon and drawing attention particularly to the interesting reminiscences of Sigmund Mayer, a liberal Viennese businessman born in the ghetto of Pressburg (Bratislava).
107) Pressburg (which was renamed Bratislava only in 1919) had a population of 52,411 in 1890, only 8,707 of whom were Slovaks;(108) (Greater) Prague by then already had 397,268 inhabitants.
Austria again gave up and at the Treaty of Pressburg, on December 26, 1805, was stripped of Venetia and its western provinces.
The resting-place for the ducal retinue on the journey to Hungary was Vienna, and not far distant from it was Pressburg (Bratislava), with its Magyar population spilling over into nearby towns and villages.