Alexander I of Moldavia brought his relics to Suceava in 1402. Mirăuți Church, dedicated to Saint George, is the oldest religious building in Suceava, founded by Petru II of Moldavia in late 14th century, in the same period with the Seat Fortress, when he moved the capital from Siret to Suceava.
Alexander Joan Cuza (a common English rendition of Alexandru Ioan Cuza; March 20, 1820 – May 15, 1873) was a Moldavian-born Romanian politician who ruled as the first Domnitor of the United Principalities of Wallachia and Moldavia between 1859 and 1866. References ↑
[ ] Alexander cel Bun (Alexandru cel Bun; Alexandru I Muşat) was a Voivode (Prince) of Moldavia, reigning between 1400 and 1432, son of Roman I Muşat. He succeeded Iuga to the throne, and, as a...
Alexander I may refer to: Alexander of Greece 1893–1920, king of Greece Alexander I of Russia 1777–1825, emperor of Russia Alexander I of Georgia 1386–?, king of Georgia Pope Alexander I of Alexandria died 320s, patriarch of Alexandria Alexander I of Serbia 1876–1903, king of Serbia Aleksandr Mikhailovich of Tver 1301–1339, Prince of Tver as Alexander I Alexander I of Moldavia died ...
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Nicolas Slonimsky: Music Since 1900, Sixth Edition edited by Laura Kuhn (Schirmer Reference, 2001), pp. 885-889. Irina Suhomlin-Ciobanu, “The Discovery of Moldavia – Organizer’s report by the Moldavian Section,” World New Music Magazine, Issue #10 (September 2000), pp. 76-77.
The history of Moldova can be traced to the 1350s, when the Principality of Moldavia, the medieval precursor of modern Moldova and Romania, was founded.The principality was a vassal of the Ottoman Empire from 1538 until the 19th century.
Alexander I the Good (1375-1432), Domn of Moldavia (1400-1432) Basarab I the Founder (1270-1352), the first independent Domn of Wallachia (1310-1352) John Hunyadi (1406-1456), Regent-Governor of the Kingdom of Hungary; Matthias I Corvinus (1443-1490), King of Hungary and Croatia (1458–1490), King of Bohemia (1469–1490), and Duke of Austria ...
The Parliament of the Republic of Moldova is the supreme representative body of the Republic of Moldova, the only state legislative authority, being a unicameral structure composed of 101 elected deputies on lists, for a period of 4 years. Parliament is elected by universal vote, equal directly, secret and freely expressed.
With the accession (1859) of Alexander John Cuza as prince of both Moldavia and Walachia the history of modern Romania began. In 1878, S Bessarabia was ceded to Russia following the Russo-Turkish War. Following World War I, Bessarabia, along with Bukovina, was reincorporated into Romania.