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  1. Belz - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Belz

    Early history. Belz is situated in a fertile plain which tribes of Indo-European origin settled in ancient times: Celtic Lugii, next (2nd-5th century) Germanic Goths, slavized Sarmatians (White Croats), and at last Slavic Dulebes (later Buzhans), who eventually become part of the Kievan Rus' in 907, when Dulebs took part in Oleg's military campaign against Czargrad (Constantinople)..

    • 200 m (700 ft)
    • Ukraine
  2. Belz - Academic Dictionaries and Encyclopedias

    enacademic.com/dic.nsf/enwiki/555371

    Belz (_uk. Белз, Polish: Bełz, Yiddish: בעלז), a small town in the Lviv Oblast of western Ukraine, near the border with Poland, is located between the Solokiya river (affluent of the Bug river, called Western Bug) and the Rzeczyca stream. The current estimated population is 2408 (as of 2004). Origin of name

  3. How Popular is the name Belz? As a last name Belz was the 15,464 th most popular name in 2010. When was the first name Belz first recorded in the United States? The oldest recorded birth by the Social Security Administration for the name Belz is Sunday, August 12th, 1928. How unique is the name Belz? From 1880 to 2018 less than 5 people per ...

  4. Belz is situated in a fertile plain which tribes of Indo-European origin settled in ancient times: Celtic Lugii, [1] [2] next (2nd-5th century) German Goths, [3] [4] slavized Sarmatians (White Croats), [5] and at last Slavic Lendians.

  5. Voivodeship - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Voivodeship

    A voivodeship called Serbian Vojvodina was established in 1848–1849; this was transformed into the Voivodeship of Serbia and Temes Banat, a land within the Austro-Hungarian Empire from 1849 to 1860. This is the origin of the name of the present-day Serbian autonomous province of Vojvodina. In Poland and Lithuania

  6. Sejmik - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sejmik

    A sejmik (Polish pronunciation: [ˈsɛjmʲik], diminutive of sejm, occasionally translated as a dietine; Lithuanian: seimelis) was one of various local parliaments in the history of Poland. The first sejmiks were regional assemblies in the Kingdom of Poland (before 1572), though they gained significantly more influence in the later era of the ...

  7. Union of Brest - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Synod_of_Brest

    The Union of Brest (Belarusian: Берасцейская унія, romanized: Berascejskaja unija; Lithuanian: Bresto unija; Polish: Unia brzeska) as the 1595-96 decision of the Ruthenian Orthodox Church eparchies (dioceses) in the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth to break relations with the Eastern Orthodox Church and to enter into communion with, and place itself under the authority of the ...

  8. Voivodeship : definition of Voivodeship and synonyms of ...

    dictionary.sensagent.com/Voivodeship/en-en

    This is the origin of the name of the present-day Serbian autonomous province of Vojvodina. Historical voivodeships in the territory of modern Romania and Serbia include the Voivodeship of Glad (9th–10th century) and the Voivodeship of Ahtum (11th century). In Poland and its territories

  9. Ruthenian Greek Catholic Church - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ruthenian_Byzantine...

    The Ruthenian Greek Catholic Church has four eparchies in the United States and one eparchy plus an Apostolic Exarchate in Europe. As of 2016, its membership was estimated at some 419,500 faithful, with seven bishops, 664 parishes, 557 priests, 76 deacons, and 192 men and women religious .

  10. Carpathian Ruthenia : definition of Carpathian Ruthenia and ...

    dictionary.sensagent.com/Carpathian Ruthenia/en-en
    • Naming
    • Geography
    • Historic Overview
    • Population
    • Western Views
    • See Also
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    The nomenclature of the region depends on geographic perspective and political point of view. Thus from a Hungarian, Slovak and Czech perspective the region is described as Sub-Carpathia, (i.e. below the Carpathians) while from a Ukrainian and Russian perspective it is referred to as Trans-Carpathia(on the other side of the Carpathian mountains). The use of Carpathian Ruthenia is an attempt to provide a neutral term. During the period in which the region was administered by the Hungarian states it was officially referred to by Hungarians as Subcarpathia (Hungarian: Kárpátalja) or North-Eastern Upper Hungary. During the period of Czechoslovak administration in the first half of the 20th century, the region was referred to for a while as Rusinsko or Karpatske Rusinsko, then mostly as Subcarpathian Rus (Czech and Slovak: Podkarpatská Rus) or Subcarpathian Ukraine (Czech and Slovak: Podkarpatská Ukrajina), and from 1927 as the Subcarpathian Land[1] (Czech: Země podkarpatoruská, Slovak:...

    Carpathian Ruthenia rests on the southern slopes of the eastern Carpathian Mountains, bordered to the east by the Tisza River, and to the west by the Hornád and Poprad Rivers, and makes up part of the Pannonian Plain.

    Antiquity and Middle Ages

    In ancient times, this area was settled by Celts, Dacians, Sarmatians and Germanic peoples. In the early middle ages, it was ruled by the Hunnic Empire, the Kingdom of the Gepids, and the Kingdom of the Avars. Slavic tribes began settling in the area of Transcarpathia in the 4th century.[2] By the 7th and 8th centuries, a denser population referred to as the White Croats had settled on the slopes of the Carpathian Mountains. The western part of this territory (of the today's Eastern Slovakia)...

    Habsburg and Ottoman dominance

    From 1526, the region was divided between Habsburg Monarchy (i.e. its Habsburg Kingdom of Hungary) and Eastern Hungarian Kingdom. Since 1570, the region was divided between the Habsburg Monarchy and vassal Ottoman Principality of Transylvania. Part of Transcarpathia under Habsburg administration was included into the Captaincy of Upper Hungary, which was one of the administrative units of the Habsburg Kingdom of Hungary. During this period, an important factor in the Ruthenian cultural identi...

    1918–1938

    After World War I, the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy collapsed and the region was briefly (in 1918 and 1919) claimed as part of the independent West Ukraine Republic. However, the region was, for most of this period controlled by the newly formed independent Hungarian Democratic Republic, with a short period of West Ukrainian control. On November 8, 1918, the first National Council (the Lubovňa Council, which was later reconvened as the PrešovCouncil) was held in western Ruthenia. The first of ma...

    Ukrainians and Rusyns

    Carpathian Ruthenia is inhabited mainly by Ruthenian-speakers (Rusyns, Lemkos and Ukrainians who may refer to themselves and their language as Rusnak or Lemko). Places inhabited by Rusyns also span adjacent regions of the Carpathian Mountains, including regions of present day Poland, Slovakia, Hungary, and Romania. Ruthenian settlements exist in the Balkansas well. The area of present-day Transcarpathia was probably settled by Slavic tribes in the 4th century. There is no information whether...

    Hungarians

    Transcarpathia was a part of the medieval Kingdom of Hungary from the 11th century. From 1526, the region was divided between the Habsburg Kingdom of Hungary and Eastern Hungarian Kingdom, while from 1570, it was divided between the Habsburg Kingdom of Hungary and the Principality of Transylvania under Ottoman suzerainty. In the 17th century (until 1648) the entire region was part of Transylvania, and between 1682 and 1685, its north-western part was administered by the vassal Ottoman Princip...

    Jews

    Memoirs and historical studies provide much evidence that in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries Rusyn-Jewish relations were generally peaceful. In 1939, census records showed that 80,000 Jews lived in the autonomous province of Ruthenia. Jews made up approximately 14% of the prewar population, however this population was concentrated in the larger towns, especially Mukachevo, where they constituted 43% of the prewar population. During the Holocaust, 17 main ghettos were set up in ci...

    For urban European readers in the 19th century, Ruthenia was one origin of the 19th century's imaginary "Ruritania" the most rural, most rustic and deeply provincial tiny province lost in forested mountains that could be imagined.[citation needed] Conceived sometimes as a kingdom of central Europe, Ruritania was the setting of several novels by Anthony Hope, especially The Prisoner of Zenda(1894). Recently Vesna Goldsworthy, in Inventing Ruritania: the imperialism of the imagination(1998) has explored the origins of the ideas that underpin Western perceptions of the "Wild East" of Europe, especially of Ruthenian and other rural Slavs in the upper Balkans, but ideas that are highly applicable to Transcarpathia, all in all "an innocent process: a cultural great power seizes and exploits the resources of an area, while imposing new frontiers on its mind-map and creating ideas which, reflected back, have the ability to reshape reality."

    Baerlein, Henri (1938). In Czechoslovakia's Hinterland, Hutchinson. ISBN B00085K1BA
    Boysak, Basil (1963). The Fate of the Holy Union in Carpatho-Ukraine, Toronto-New York.
    (Russian) Fentsik, Stefan A. (1935). Greetings from the Old Country to all of the American Russian people! (Pozdravlenije iz staroho Kraja vsemu Amerikanskomu Karpatorusskomu Narodu!). ISBN B0008C9LY6
    Nemec, Frantisek, and Vladimir Moudry (2nd edition, 1980). The Soviet Seizure of Subcarpathian Ruthenia, Hyperion Press. ISBN 0-8305-0085-5