from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- A country of central Europe. In ancient times Illyrian and Celtic peoples inhabited the area, which was ruled by Rome after the first century B.C. and settled by Slavs in the sixth century A.D. Slovenia came under Austrian control after 1335 and joined the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes (later Yugoslavia) in 1918. During World War II Slovenia was divided among Germany, Italy, and Hungary, but returned to Yugoslavia after the war. Slovenia declared its independence from Yugoslavia in June 1991. Ljubljana is the capital and largest city. Population: 2,010,000.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A country in Central Europe. Official name: Republic of Slovenia, "Republika Slovenija"
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a mountainous republic in central Europe; formerly part of the Habsburg monarchy and Yugoslavia; achieved independence in 1991
Sorry, no etymologies found.
SLOVENIA: Slovenia closed airspace closed until further notice.
SLOVENIA: Despite the halt to Russian deliveries, Slovenia says it has enough gas reserves to last until the start of next week.
You can appreciate the supplies you are able to get over there:) Our market in Slovenia is so undeveloped when it comes to soapmaking.
IEDC Bled School of Management in Slovenia, reckoned by Peter Drucker to be the best management school in the world, has perhaps the greatest current commitment to artistic processes as a part of its executive and M.B.A. curricula, including a full week of arts-based leadership education in its executive M.B.A. program.
Stalag 18D: Marburg (now called Maribor in Slovenia)
Here in Slovenia (Central Europe), 50M/50M FTTH costs $70 per month.
(Soundbite of laughter) SAGAL: Mo, scientists in Slovenia are trying to create robots that are incapable of injuring humans.
As a producer of components, spare parts and low-technology manufacturing, Slovenia is closely tied to Germany's industrial engine.
Bossman settled in Slovenia, then still part of Yugoslavia, in the 1970s after arriving in the country to study medicine.
To find among these thirteen the Czech Republic and Slovenia is really a slap in the face and shows how low Hungary has sunk even in the region.