American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of northwest Romania near the Hungarian border. It was destroyed by the Tartars in 1241 and held by the Turks from 1660 to 1692. Hungary ceded it to Romania in 1919 and again after World War II. Population: 206,000.
““You can get the best pastrami in Oradea, in the old country.””
“There are substantial Roma communities in all European countries, not just Romania and Bulgaria," said Virgil Bercea, the Greek Catholic bishop of Oradea.”
“A second Light Cinema is scheduled to open in Oradea, Romania in the fall.”
“I just thought I'd drop you a line to ask you if you remember that I used to be your student in Oradea.”
“I'm trying to remember when that would have been - probably my first year in Oradea?”
“In December 2004, Transelectrica, the Romanian state power transmission company announced receipt of a $31 million loan from EBRD to fund construction of a 400,000-volt power line from Romania's Oradea to the Romanian-Hungarian border.”
“Electronic manufacturing services company Plexus Corp. said a fire broke out in one of its two factories in Oradea, Romania.”
“Monday that one of its two plants in Oradea, Romania, has been temporarily shut down after being damaged by fire.”
“(AP) -- Electronic manufacturing services company Plexus Corp. said a fire broke out in one of its two factories in Oradea, Romania.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘Oradea’.
Hungarian speakers usually call these (today Romanian) towns by their original names: Székelykeresztúr, Székelyudvarhely, Temesvár, Arad, Nagyvárad, Szatmárnémeti, Kolozsvár, Nagybánya, Marosvásárh...
Looking for tweets for Oradea.