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Words related to Austria-Hungary

a geographical area in central and eastern Europe

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Most were ethnic Ukrainians, Galicians and Bukovynians, whose lands were being ruled over by the Austro-Hungarian Empire. This created a class system within the internment camps with the Germans being prisoners of war who did no forced labour and often lived under better conditions in camps such as Fort Henry, Kingston, Ontario; the Citadel, Halifax, Nova Scotia; Vernon, British Columbia; and Amherst, Nova Scotia.
It may sound absurd to say someone who lived through the collapse of the Austro-Hungarian Empire and the First World War was lucky, especially considering Hasek's unhappy end (he died of alcoholism in 1923).
Three Faces of an Angel is a captivating three-generational Czech saga spanning the time of the Austro-Hungarian Empire to present day.
The new double-track tunnel of Beskyd is set to replace the old single-track one, which was commissioned exactly 130 years ago, when the region was part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. The new tunnel will remove a major bottleneck in the European transport corridor V that links Ukraine with the European Union, by almost quadrupling capacity from the current 12 trains per day to 46 trains on completion of the tunnel.
The Austro-Hungarian Empire recognized the United States in 1797, when we established consular relations with a Consul in Trieste, then part of the Austrian empire.
While much has been written about the Ukrainians who arrived in Canada from the Austro-Hungarian Empire, especially those who settled on western homesteads, little attention has been directed to those who arrived from the Russian Empire.
In Ortayly's analogy, an Austro-Hungarian Empire cannot result from the Kurdish-Turkish conflict.
But a more telling comparison is that with another huge post office savings bank in the Austro-Hungarian Empire, the famous one in Vienna designed just a few years later by Otto Wagner.
A Mad Catastrophe examines the pre-war Austro-Hungarian Empire, policy makers' monumental decisions, and the disastrous operations in 1914.
Journeys into Madness: Mapping Mental Illness in the Austro-Hungarian Empire. Edited by Gemma Blackshaw and Sabine Wieber.
In an attempt to render the opera more interesting, stage director Thaddeus Strassberger tried to present us with a recreation of its premiere at La Scala at a time when Milan was part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire and Italian nationalist feelings were running high.
It later became the second capital of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, a great power that dissolved in 1918, following the First World War.
Our present situation reminds me of the Austro-Hungarian Empire in its final days!
From this point of view, Transylvania was a pretty complex field of study, as a consequence of some special folklore diversity--in fact, Bartok was to lose hold of this ethnological melting pot after the collapse of the Austro-Hungarian empire at the end of World War I).
The conventional wisdom generally leads us to believe that the war was caused by the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand, heir to the throne of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, by a Serbian nationalist in Sarajevo, the capital of Bosnia, on June 28, 1914.