Bucharest

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Bu·cha·rest

 (bo͞o′kə-rĕst′, byo͞o′-)
The capital and largest city of Romania, in the southeast part of the country on a tributary of the Danube River. Founded in the 14th century, it soon became a fortress and a center for trade between Wallachia and Constantinople.

Bucharest

(ˌbuːkəˈrɛst; ˌbjuː-)
n
(Placename) the capital of Romania, in the southeast. Pop: 1 764 000 (2005 est). Romanian name: Bucureşti

Bu•cha•rest

(ˈbu kəˌrɛst, ˈbyu-)

n.
the capital of Romania, in the S part. 2,037,000. Romanian, Bucureşti.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Bucharest - national capital and largest city of Romania in southeastern RomaniaBucharest - national capital and largest city of Romania in southeastern Romania
Romania, Roumania, Rumania - a republic in southeastern Europe with a short coastline on the Black Sea
Translations
Bukurešť
Bukarest
Bukarest
Bukarest
बुखारेस्ट
Bukarest
Bukareštas
Bukareszt
Bucureşti
Bukurešť
Bukarešta
Bukarest
Bükreş
Бухарест

Bucharest

[ˌbuːkəˈrest] NBucarest m

Bucharest

[ˌbjuːkəˈrɛst ˌbuːkəˈrɛst] nBucarest

Bucharest

nBukarest nt

Bucharest

[ˌbuːkəˈrɛst] nBucarest f
References in periodicals archive ?
26) Die Grosskonzerne errichteten ihre Stutzpunkte in und um Stadte wie Bukarest, Klausenburg oder Temeswar, nicht zuletzt auch, weil die Infrastruktur des Landes bis heute noch nicht effizient ausgebaut ist.
The Publishing House of the Romanian Academy, Bukarest, p.
The city's name (when represented as citadel) was Bukarest (fig.
me disais-je interieurement, si un energique patriote, si Gregoire III Ghica, l'indomptable prince de Moldavie, ou Gregoire IV Ghica le Restaurateur eut regne alors a Bukarest, la couronne de Michel le Brave n'eut pas servi de jouet aux diplomates et aux despotes degeneres de Stamboul
Sonde zur Glanz-und Schichdickenbestimmung galvanischer Schichten, Patentvorschlag, Offenlegungschrift, A/00385, Bukarest
Untersuchungen zur Fruhgeschichte Siebenburgens, Bukarest, 1958, pp.
Numerische Methoden, Theorie und Anwendungen, Politehnica Universitat Bukarest
Atrocity pamphlets appeared with titles such as The Horrors of Wittenburg (1916) and Microbe-Culture at Bukarest (1917).