Austria

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Austria

Aus·tri·a

 (ô′strē-ə)
A landlocked country of central Europe. Settled by Celtic tribes, the region was conquered (15 bc-ad 10) by the Romans and later (8th century) by Charlemagne, who made it a border state of the Carolingian Empire. In the 13th century, Austria passed to the Habsburg family and remained the core of their vast holdings until the dissolution of Austria-Hungary in 1918, when Austria became a republic. Annexed by Adolf Hitler in 1938 and occupied by French, British, Soviet, and American forces in 1945 at the end of World War II, Austria regained full sovereignty in 1955. Vienna is the capital and the largest city.

Aus′tri·an adj. & n.

Austria

(ˈɒstrɪə)
n
(Placename) a republic in central Europe: ruled by the Hapsburgs from 1282 to 1918; formed a dual monarchy with Hungary in 1867 and became a republic in 1919; a member of the European Union; contains part of the Alps, the Danube basin in the east, and extensive forests. Official language: German. Religion: Roman Catholic majority. Currency: euro. Capital: Vienna. Pop: 8 221 646 (2013 est). Area: 83 849 sq km (32 374 sq miles). German name: Österreich

Aus•tri•a

(ˈɔ stri ə)

n.
a republic in central Europe. 8,054,078; 32,381 sq. mi. (83,865 sq. km). Cap.: Vienna. German, Österreich.
Aus′tri•an, adj., n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Austria - a mountainous republic in central EuropeAustria - a mountainous republic in central Europe; under the Habsburgs (1278-1918) Austria maintained control of the Holy Roman Empire and was a leader in European politics until the 19th century
battle of Wagram, Wagram - a battle in the Napoleonic campaigns (1809); Napoleon defeated the Austrians
Common Market, EC, EEC, European Community, European Economic Community, European Union, EU, Europe - an international organization of European countries formed after World War II to reduce trade barriers and increase cooperation among its members; "he tried to take Britain into the Europen Union"
Tirol, Tyrol - a picturesque mountainous province of western Austria and northern Italy
Austrian capital, capital of Austria, Vienna - the capital and largest city of Austria; located on the Danube in northeastern Austria; was the home of Beethoven and Brahms and Haydn and Mozart and Schubert and Strauss
Graz - an industrial city is southeastern Austria
Lentia, Linz - city in northern Austria on the Danube; noted as a cultural center
Salzburg - city in western Austria; a music center and birthplace of Mozart
Innsbruck - city in southwestern Austria; known as a summer and winter resort
Wagram - a town in northeastern Austria
Alps, the Alps - a large mountain system in south-central Europe; scenic beauty and winter sports make them a popular tourist attraction
Brenner Pass - an Alpine mountain pass connecting Innsbruck in Austria with Bolzano in Italy that has long been a route for trade and for invasions
Danau, Danube, Danube River - the 2nd longest European river (after the Volga); flows from southwestern Germany to the Black Sea; "Vienna, Budapest, and Belgrade are on the banks of the Danube"
Europe - the 2nd smallest continent (actually a vast peninsula of Eurasia); the British use `Europe' to refer to all of the continent except the British Isles
Tyrolean Alps - a popular tourist area in the Tyrol
Austrian - a native or inhabitant of Austria
Translations
Австрия
Rakousko
Østrig
AŭstrioAŭstrujo
Austria
Itävalta
Austrija
Ausztria
Austria
Austurríki
オーストリア墺太利
오스트리아
Austria
Austrija
Austrija
Austria
Avstrija
Österrike
ประเทศออสเตรีย
Австрія
Áonước Áo

Austria

[ˈɒstrɪə] NAustria f

Austria

[ˈɒstriə] nAutriche f
in Austria → en Autriche

Austria

nÖsterreich nt

Austria

[ˈɒstrɪə] nl'Austria

Austria

النِمْسا Rakousko Østrig Österreich Αυστρία Austria Itävalta Autriche Austrija Austria オーストリア 오스트리아 Oostenrijk Østerrike Austria Áustria Австрия Österrike ประเทศออสเตรีย Avusturya nước Áo 奥地利
References in classic literature ?
But this defect was not due to any fault of the regimental commander, for in spite of repeated demands boots had not been issued by the Austrian commissariat, and the regiment had marched some seven hundred miles.
A member of the Hofkriegsrath from Vienna had come to Kutuzov the day before with proposals and demands for him to join up with the army of the Archduke Ferdinand and Mack, and Kutuzov, not considering this junction advisable, meant, among other arguments in support of his view, to show the Austrian general the wretched state in which the troops arrived from Russia.
Facing him sat a middle-aged officer in the Austrian military jacket of the Guards uniform.
One might fancy him, passionate with theories of human equality and human rights, discussing, arguing, fighting behind barricades in Paris, flying before the Austrian cavalry in Milan, imprisoned here, exiled from there, hoping on and upborne ever with the word which seemed so magical, the word Liberty; till at last, broken with disease and starvation, old, without means to keep body and soul together but such lessons as he could pick up from poor students, he found himself in that little neat town under the heel of a personal tyranny greater than any in Europe.
I did not see him after he ceased to read Dante with me, and in fact I was instructed by the suspicions of my Italian friends to be careful how I consorted with a priest, who might very well be an Austrian spy.
Our responsibility as Austrians to the victims of the Holocaust is to ensure that we live with Israel in peace and unanimity," the Austrian President stressed.
Another possible criterion for assessing the impact of Austrian ideas is the status within the profession of the economics departments where prominent Austrians work.
Vienna, SANA --Austrian Interior Ministry revealed that some 100 Austrians traveled to Turkey to fight alongside the armed terrorist groups in northern Syria.
Austrians fly back: Austrian Airlines suspended its service to Tehran June 15 when Tehran would not guarantee that its flights would be refueled in Tehran.
Overall I find no evidence of crowding-in by Austrians. Authors did not on average publish more frequently in the QJAE or RAE later in the decade, either in total or as a proportion of their publications.