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  1. Danube - Wikipedia

    2 days ago · The Danube (/ ˈ d æ n. j uː b / DAN-yoob; known by various names in other languages) is Europe's second-longest river, after the Volga. It is located in Central and Eastern Europe. The Danube was once a long-standing frontier of the Roman Empire and today flows through 10 countries.

    • Bad Kreuzen

      Bad Kreuzen lies 7 km north of the Danube near Grein. About...

  2. The Blue Danube - Wikipedia

    6 days ago · "The Blue Danube" is the common English title of "An der schönen, blauen Donau", Op. 314 (German for "On the Beautiful Blue Danube"), a waltz by the Austrian composer Johann Strauss II, composed in 1866.

    • 15 February 1867
    • Rudolf Weinwurm [de]
    • 1866
    • Diana Baths, Vienna [de]
  3. Source of the Danube - Wikipedia

    Nov 16, 2020 · The supposed source of the Danube is a popular tourist attraction, which is however closed until Autumn 2015 due to extensive renovation and restoration. [2] Similar springs on tributary rivers include the Neckar spring, the Enzbrunnen, the Pegnitz spring and the Berkel spring.

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  5. Danube, New York - Wikipedia,_New_York

    Nov 10, 2020 · Danube is a town in Herkimer County, New York, United States. The population was 1,039 at the 2010 census. [3] Early Palatine German immigrants in the eighteenth century named the town after the Danube River [4] in Europe .

    • 443 ft (135 m)
    • New York
  6. Danube - Wikimedia Commons

    Nov 06, 2020 · Donaulandschaft bei Wien (Danube landscape near Vienna), Johann Christian Brand, circa 1760 Jakob Alt : Ansicht vom Donaustrudel , 1833 Miklós Barabás: Quay of the Danube in Buda, 1843

  7. Danube Swabians - Wikipedia

    Nov 09, 2020 · The Danube Swabians (German: Donauschwaben (help · info)) is a collective term for the ethnic German-speaking population who lived in various countries of southeastern Europe, especially in the Danube River valley, first in the 12th century, and in greater numbers in the 17th and 18th centuries.

  8. Waves of the Danube - Wikipedia

    Nov 09, 2020 · Rise to prominence "Waves of the Danube" was first published in Bucharest in 1880.It was dedicated to Emma Gebauer, the wife of music publisher Constantin Gebauer. Composer Émile Waldteufel made an orchestration of the piece in 1886, which was performed for the first time at the 1889 Paris Exposition, and took the audience by storm.

  9. Iron Gates - Wikipedia

    Nov 19, 2020 · Archaeologists have named the Iron Gates mesolithic culture, of the central Danube region circa 13,000 to 5,000 years ago, after the gorge. One of the most important archaeological sites in Serbia and Europe is Lepenski Vir , the oldest planned settlement in Europe, located on the banks of the Danube in the Iron Gate gorge.

  10. Novi Sad - Wikipedia

    Nov 17, 2020 · Novi Sad could also refer strictly to the urban areas of the City of Novi Sad (including 'Novi Sad proper', and the towns of Sremska Kamenica and Petrovaradin), as well as only to the historical core located on the left Danube bank, i.e. 'Novi Sad proper' (excluding Sremska Kamenica and Petrovaradin).

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