Austrians (German: Österreicher) are a Germanic nation, native to modern Austria and South Tyrol who share a common Austrian culture, Austrian descent, and Austrian history. The English term Austrians was applied to the population of Habsburg Austria from the 17th or 18th century. 
Austria occupies an area of 83,879 km 2 (32,386 sq mi) and has a population of nearly 9 million people. While German is the country's official language, many Austrians communicate informally in a variety of Bavarian dialects. Austria initially emerged as a margraviate around 976 and developed into a duchy and archduchy.
List of Austrians. Jump to navigation Jump to search. Flag of Austria (Österreichische Flagge) Location of Austria. This is a list of notable Austrians ...
Austria has been a member-state of the United Nations since 1955 the European Union since 1995 and OPEC since 2019. The people in Austria speak German, a few also speak Hungarian, Slovenian and Croatian. The capital of Austria is Vienna (Wien). Austria is more than a thousand years old.
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Austrian Americans (German: Österreichamerikaner, pronounced [ˈøːstɐʁaɪ̯çʔameʁiˌkaːnɐ]) are Americans of Austrian descent, chiefly German-speaking Catholics and Jews. According to the 2000 U.S. census, there were 735,128 Americans of full or partial Austrian descent, accounting for 0.3% of the population.
Austrians Abroad (German: Auslandsösterreicher) are Austrian citizens, migrants and expatriates alike, who reside outside the Republic of Austria.
Austrians of Croatia are officially recognized as a minority in the Republic of Croatia, and therefore have their own permanent seat in the Croatian Parliament.
Austria-Hungary, often referred to as the Austro-Hungarian Empire or the Dual Monarchy, was a constitutional monarchy and great power in Central Europe between 1867 and 1918.   It was formed with the Austro-Hungarian Compromise of 1867 and was dissolved following its defeat in the First World War .
Etymology. The Austrian School owes its name to members of the German historical school of economics, who argued against the Austrians during the late-19th century Methodenstreit ("methodology struggle"), in which the Austrians defended the role of theory in economics as distinct from the study or compilation of historical circumstance.