Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • See Bukovina.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • proper n. Alternative form of Bukovina.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The impressive number of churches to be found in Bucovina, Romania, with their fine exterior and interior frescoes, have been preserved and handed down from mediaeval times, and because of their uniqueness and artistic value, were added to UNESCO’s World Cultural Heritage List in 1993.

    Archive 2008-07-01

  • Compiled by one of the best producers on the planet today, Bucovina Club founder Shantel, along with Vienna's Jewish Museum curator Oz Almog, listeners are treated to a wide array of 'gangster hits' from the 1920s-'60s.

    Derek Beres: Global Beat Fusion: Buzzing Cicadas and Jewish Gangsters

  • The hidden gem is Wilmoth Houdin's "Black But Sweet," a klezmer calypso jam that would be immortalized by Shantel's numerous renderings of his most beloved track, "Bucovina."

    Derek Beres: Global Beat Fusion: Buzzing Cicadas and Jewish Gangsters

  • He is founder of the popular Bucovina club nights, named for the region straddling the Romanian-Ukrainian border to which he has strong family ties.

    Now Playing Mainstream:

  • The Romanian dialects of nearby Bucovina and northern Moldavia in the Carpathians are also interesting.

    languagehat.com: RUSYN/RUTHENIAN.

  • Rumanian principalities; Austria opposed this and, in return for this service, the Porte ceded to Austria Upper Moldavia (the present crownland of Bucovina).

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 13: Revelation-Stock

  • That language and national characteristics have, nevertheless, not been lost is due to the fact that the Rumanian population of Bucovina is peasant almost to a man -- a class little amenable to changes of civilization.

    The Balkans A History of Bulgaria—Serbia—Greece—Rumania—Turkey

  • Though the situation has much improved since the Law of 1893, which incorporated the priests with the other officials of the Government, the clergy, recruited largely from among the rural population, are still greatly inferior to the Rumanian priests of Bucovina and Transylvania.

    The Balkans A History of Bulgaria—Serbia—Greece—Rumania—Turkey

  • Compiled by one of the best producers on the planet today, Bucovina Club founder

    The Full Feed from HuffingtonPost.com

  • Ne pare nespus de rau in acest blog veti descoperi alaturi de mine un frumos si magnific tinut Moldova precum si Bucovina!

    RO.RSS

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