Eastern Europe love


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • proper n. A socio-politic geographical area of eastern Europe usually including the European countries to the east of the Czech Republic, Poland and the Balkans, and to the west of the Urals.


From eastern + Europe (Wiktionary)


  • The work contains many additions due to Isaac ben Durbal, or Durbalo, who visited the countries of Eastern Europe and was the disciple of Rabbenu Tam (about 1150).


  • When Control Data signed one contract to sell computer peripherals to Eastern Europe and then another to purchase ball bearings, the countertrade obligation was not mentioned in either agreement.

    Strategic Management in Developing Countries Case Studies

  • Above all, it provides meaningful careerswhich communism in Eastern Europe failed to do and which corporatism in Western Europe is finding difficult to do.

    Creative Capitalism

  • It was that very clever Dr. Levitas whom we met when we were travelling in Eastern Europe who gave me the powders.

    Lonesome Road

  • But this time the onward march of events, of threat and counter-threat, had escalated unabated until, on the 15th of June, in response to unusually heavy and persuasive evidence of a build-up of Warsaw Pact military force in Eastern Europe (as well as increasing activity by Soviet forces almost everywhere they were to be found around the globe), the moment for NATO taking overt precautions could no longer be avoided.

    First Clash

  • It was an inauspicious opening to the final period of the Wehrmacht's decline. twenty | Eastern Europe Changes Hands


  • Prolonged scrutiny with the tiny Maglite I have learnt to carry when in Eastern Europe reveals our sleeping car is Number 315, and we clamber up the steep iron steps and tumble into our home for the next twenty-four hours clutching a bottle of Mikulovsky Muller Bohemian white wine bought on the platform.


  • The longest ruling dictator in Eastern Europe Bulgaria has stepped down.

    Barbara Bush

  • Weeks after Romanian dictator Nicolae Ceauescu basked in the glow of the nearly hour-long standing ovation that marked the “reelection” meant to extend his forty-year rule, governments across Eastern Europe East Germany, Poland, and Czechoslovakia began to crumble.

    The J Curve

  • But while Poles had a reputation in Eastern Europe for rebelliousness, Poland was not high on Moscow's lengthening list of worries for 1968.

    1968 the Year that Rocked the World


Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.