Tbilisi

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Tbi·li·si

 (tə-bə-lē′sē, -byĭ-lē′syĭ) also Tif·lis (tĭf′lĭs, tyə-flēs′)
The capital and largest city of Georgia, in the southeast part of the country on the Kura River. An ancient city astride trade and migration routes between Europe and Asia Minor, it was the capital of an independent Georgian state from 1122 to 1236 and was held by Mongols, Persians, and Turks before coming under Russian control in 1801. Tbilisi was the capital of the Transcaucasian Soviet Federated Socialist Republic (1922-1936) and the Georgian Soviet Socialist Republic (1936-1991).

Tbilisi

(təbɪˈliːsɪ)
n
(Placename) the capital of Georgia, on the Kura River: founded in 458; taken by the Russians in 1801; university (1918); a major industrial centre. Pop: 1 042 000 (2005 est). Russian name: Tiflis

Tbi•li•si

(tə bəˈli si, -ˈbɪl ə-)

n.
the capital of the Georgian Republic, in the SE part, on the Kura. 1,194,000. Formerly, Tiflis.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Tbilisi - the capital and largest city of Georgia on the Kura riverTbilisi - the capital and largest city of Georgia on the Kura river
Sakartvelo, Georgia - a republic in Asia Minor on the Black Sea separated from Russia by the Caucasus mountains; formerly an Asian soviet but became independent in 1991
Translations
Тбилиси
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tiflis
Tbilisi
Thbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilissi
Tbilisi
Tbiliszi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Тбилиси
Tbilisi
Tbilisi
Tiflis
Tbilisi
References in periodicals archive ?
Prevalence of hepatitis C, HIV, and risk behaviors for blood-borne infections: a population-based survey of the adult population of T'bilisi, Republic of Georgia.
In 2006, just months before his death at the age of 73, the entertainer ended a concert in T'bilisi, Georgia, by jumping into an Olympic-sized swimming pool.
In contrast to his reaction to Stephen's account, the Marzapan of T'bilisi responded to Eustace's personal history that included a conversion to Christianity by putting Eustace to death.
Pride in the events of 1986 has also deepened in the wake of "People Power" movements from Seoul and Bangkok to Belgrade, T'bilisi, and Kiev.
Another excellent first feature in the Critics' Week is Julie Bertuecelli's Depuis qu'Otar est parti (Since Otar Left), a France/Belgium co-production set in T'bilisi, in post-Soviet Georgia.