Austria-Hungary

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Related to Austro-Hungarian Empire: Ottoman Empire, World War 1, German Empire

Aus·tri·a-Hun·ga·ry

 (ô′strē-ə-hŭng′gə-rē)
A former dual monarchy of central Europe consisting of Austria, Hungary, Bohemia, Moravia, Slovakia, Croatia, Slovenia, Bosnia, Herzegovina, and parts of Poland, Ukraine, Romania, Serbia, and Italy. It was formed in 1867 after agitation by Hungarian nationalists within the Austrian empire and lasted until 1918.

Aus′tro-Hun·gar′i·an (ô′strō-hŭng-gâr′ē-ən) adj. & n.

Austria-Hungary

n
1. (Historical Terms) the Dual Monarchy established in 1867, consisting of what are now Austria, Hungary, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Slovenia, Croatia, and Bosnia-Herzegovina, and parts of Poland, Romania, Ukraine, and Italy. The empire was broken up after World War I
2. (Placename) the Dual Monarchy established in 1867, consisting of what are now Austria, Hungary, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Slovenia, Croatia, and Bosnia-Herzegovina, and parts of Poland, Romania, Ukraine, and Italy. The empire was broken up after World War I

Aus′tria-Hun′gary



n.
a former monarchy (1867–1918) in central Europe that included what is now Austria, Hungary, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, and parts of Romania, Poland, Yugoslavia, and Italy.
Aus′tro-Hungar′ian (ˌɔ stroʊ) adj., n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Austria-Hungary - a geographical area in central and eastern EuropeAustria-Hungary - a geographical area in central and eastern Europe; broken into separate countries at the end of World War I
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
Translations

Austria-Hungary

References in periodicals archive ?
The British government urged Canada not to act indiscriminately against subject nationalities of the Austro-Hungarian Empire who were in fact friendly to the British Army and hostile to Austro Hungary.
Ukraine first declared its independence in 1918, with the fall of the Russian and Austro-Hungarian empires at the end of World War I.
The end of World War I brought about the end of the sprawling Austro-Hungarian empire.
To American readers, the dying days of the Austro-Hungarian Empire might seem unimaginably distant, a half-remembered figment from A.P.
Martin Gold was born Martin Zlater on February 2, 1850, in an outlying province of the Austro-Hungarian empire (probably Serbia or Croatia).
1848 - Hungarian intellectuals stage bloodless revolution against Austro-Hungarian Empire.
Writing for graduate and undergraduate students and non-academic readers, Thiher places Kafka's (1883-1924) writing in the context of his life as a Jew among Christians and a German-speaker among Czechs in the Roman Catholic world of the Kingdom of Bohemia in the Austro-Hungarian Empire. His topics include his first experiments in writing fiction, </Amerika/> or </Der Verschollene/> (</The Man Who Disappeared/> or </The Missing Person/>, <The Trial/> and "In the Penal Colony," and </A Hunger Artist/> and the last stories.
A World War One belt buckle bearing the crest of the Austro-Hungarian Empire was among 2000 items discovered during an archaeological dig beneath the ramparts of Stirling Castle.
For Arany, the bards' story became the symbol of passive resistance by the Hungarian people against the repression of the Habsburg Emperors of the Austro-Hungarian Empire based in Vienna.
In special the political reconfiguration of the Europe post war--in particular central Europe, where disappear of Austro-Hungarian Empire conduct to new scenario and tensions.
In particular, deregulation of the professions in the Austro-Hungarian Empire in 1859 ended Jews' exclusion from certain trades.
And MSP Mark McDonald said: "Any stats on how the Austro-Hungarian empire got on?