Carniola

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Carniola

(kärnēō`lə), Croatian Kranj, historic region, in Slovenia. The history of this largely mountainous area is closely linked with that of SloveniaSlovenia
, Slovene Slovenija, officially Republic of Slovenia, republic (2015 est. pop. 2,075,000), 7,817 sq mi (20,246 sq km). It is bounded in the north by Austria, in the northeast by Hungary, in the southeast by Croatia, and in the west by Italy.
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. The first known inhabitants, a Celtic tribe called the Carni, were displaced by the Romans, who made Carniola part of their province of PannoniaPannonia
, ancient Roman province, central Europe, southwest of the Danube, including parts of modern Austria, Hungary, Slovenia, Croatia, and Serbia. Its natives, the warlike Pannonians, were Illyrians. Their final subjugation by Rome took place in A.D. 9.
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. Slovenes settled Carniola in the 6th cent. CharlemagneCharlemagne
(Charles the Great or Charles I) [O.Fr.,=Charles the great], 742?–814, emperor of the West (800–814), Carolingian king of the Franks (768–814).
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 later incorporated it into his empire. The region became a march, or margraviate, under Bavarian suzerainty in the 10th cent. and in 1269 was acquired by BohemiaBohemia,
Czech Čechy, historic region (20,368 sq mi/52,753 sq km) and former kingdom, in W and central Czech Republic. Bohemia is bounded by Austria in the southeast, by Germany in the west and northwest, by Poland in the north and northeast, and by Moravia in the
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. It passed to the Austrian Hapsburgs in 1282 and was made (1364) a titular duchy. In 1849 its status was raised to a crown land. LjubljanaLjubljana
, Ger. Laibach, city (1991 pop. 267,008), capital of Slovenia, on the Sava River. An industrial and transportation center, it has industries that manufacture textiles, paper, chemicals, and electronics.
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 was its chief city. After World War I, Carniola was divided between Italy and Yugoslavia, but the Italian part passed to what was then Yugoslavia's constituent republic of Slovenia in 1947.

Carniola

 

(in Slovene, Kranjska; in German, Krain), a historical region in the western part of the Balkan Peninsula.

The nucleus of Carniola was lands in the basin of the Sava River. In antiquity Carniola was populated by tribes of Celts and Illyrians, and in the late sixth century it was settled by Slavs (Slovenes). From the sixth to eighth centuries it was ruled by the Avars. In the late eighth century it was incorporated into the Frankish state. From the second half of the tenth to the early 11th century, part of Carniola belonged to the duchy of Greater Carinthia, the remainder being part of the Slovene march. Until the second half of the 13th century, various German feudal families ruled Carniola; in 1335 it came under the Hapsburgs. Carniola became a duchy in 1364, later becoming one of the Hapsburgs’ crown lands. In the 16th century it was a center of large-scale peasant uprisings (1515 and 1573) and of the Reformation; the Slovene national movement sprang up there in the 19th century. In 1920 much of Carniola was incorporated into the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes (since 1929, Yugoslavia), the rest going to Italy. Under the 1947 peace treaty with Italy, all of Carniola, as part of Slovenia, was reunified with Yugoslavia.

Carniola

a region of N Slovenia: a former duchy and crownland of Austria (1335--1919); divided between Yugoslavia and Italy in 1919; part of Yugoslavia (1947--92)
References in periodicals archive ?
Krain, Matthew (1997) "State-sponsored mass murder: the onset and severity of genocides and politicides".
Krain, "Optimization of 6.2:1 pressure ratio centrifugal compressor impeller by 3D inverse design," in Proceedings of the ASME 2011 Turbo Expo: Turbine Technical Conference and Exposition, pp.
En terminos generales todos estos buscan corregir y prevenir fenomenos que antes eran considerados como tragicos (dado que producian un dano que no podia ser evitado) mediante el despliegue de acciones legales, de politicas publicas, pero tambien de recoleccion de informacion y sancion (Krain, 2000; Foucault, 2004; 2000).
The Latin attribute Camiolus makes it evident that he hailed from the Duchy of Krain (Krajnska / Carniola), which at the time of his birth was part of the hereditary lands belonging to the Habsburgs and today lies in Slovenia.
There is some evidence to suggest that "naming and shaming" via the mainstream media can reduce the worst kinds of human rights abuses in some situations (Krain, 2012).
Tenders are invited for Providing And Fixing 600 Dia Np3 Pipe Drain At Dinesara Road To Noor Krain Nala For Godhara Nagar Palika, Godhara.
Labrique AB1, Sikder SS, Krain LJ, West KP Jr, Christian P, Rashid M,etal.
Krain et al., "Nephrogenic adenoma and embryonic kidney tubules share PNA receptor sites," The American Journal of Clinical Pathology, vol.
It is based upon a situation or event in the real world (Noblitt et al., 2010; Yadav and Beckerman, 2009) and is experiential by nature, as it allows students to apply theoretical and conceptual knowledge gained from lectures or texts to case problems with which they are unfamiliar (Krain, 2010).
(3.) Labrique AB, Sikder SS, Krain LJ, West KP Jr, Christian P, Rashid M, et al.
An early intervention trial demonstrated that children not only improved with treatment, they also did not exhibit any comorbid disorders (Dadds et al., 1997), which is rare because untreated anxiety can create additional problems in later life stages (Albano & Krain, 2005; Costello et al., 2003).
En los paises en conflicto, los Estados son mucho mas violentos y represivos (para una perspectiva comparada, ver Krain, 1998).