Hungarian Plain

Hungarian Plain

 

the part of the Central Danubian Plain that is located on the territory of Hungary. Sometimes this term is extended to apply to the entire Central Danubian Plain.

References in periodicals archive ?
Pannonian Plain population--the distribution of this large population covers most plain areas from Timis, Arad and Bihor counties (Banat region, Mures Plain and Crisurilor Plain), and, at least in the south, it is interconnected with the population of the Great Hungarian Plain from Hungary and Vojvodina, Serbia.
The Benedictine Archabbey of Pannonhalma sits on a hilltop overlooking the Lesser Hungarian Plain.
This territory was created as a buffer between the Germanic empire, the Magyar tribes occupying the Hungarian plain and the ever troublesome Slavic princedoms in the Balkans.
Background: Once covering vast areas of the Little Hungarian Plain (western Hungary), between the towns of Gyor and Esztergom, only remnants of the priority habitats (Pannonic sand steppe and Pannonic inland sand dune thicket Junipero-Populetum albae) remain in the region as a result of human activities.
Outside Budapest we were taken by traditional horse-drawn carriage to a ranch on the puszta, a steppe on Europe's largest grassland, the Great Hungarian Plain, for a riding display by herdsmen and a glass of local apricot schnapps, barack palinka.
Czarist troops were postured to complete their transit of the Carpathians and spill south onto the Hungarian plain, a potentially devastating blow to morale.
The Russians were ready to meet the Habsburg forces in the Carpathians and General Nikolai Ivanov, the commander of the front, had plans for an offensive that would use the Carpathian mountain passes to break out towards the Great Hungarian Plain and capture Budapest, thus forcing his opponent to drop out of the war.
Kecskemet is a fine old market town in the centre of the Great Hungarian Plain, 80 kilometres south of Budapest.
Winter's grey clouds have finally retreated eastwards across the Great Hungarian Plain, leaving the Danube sparkling in the sun as it slides under the city's Chain Bridge.
It is a masterful study, drawing on the author's knowledge of Hungarian poetry, literary, and musical representations of the puszta, or Great Hungarian Plain, and the influence of Dohnanyi as antecedents for some of Bartok's most distinctive musical structures.
A foreword from Eszter Banffy from the Archaeological Institute of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences and the editor's introduction describe the background to the undertaking: the original aims were to seek explanations for the transition to agriculture in the Hungarian plain and thus bridge the gap between the Mesolithic and the Neolithic in the study area.
The strength of musical observations and linkages is much more compelling in chapter 3, in which Schneider marches resolutely through Hungarian cultural history beginning with national poet Sandor Petofi (1823-1849) and Mihaly Mosonyi identifying literary and sonic images of the Great Hungarian Plain.

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