- a republic in SE Europe. 42,800 sq. mi. (110,850 sq. km). Capital: Sofia.
Examples from the Web for bulgaria
Contemporary Examples of bulgaria
Since the 10th century, Bulgaria has practiced varying forms of prevention to keep vampires from coming back to life.
Though vampire legends exist the world over, Romania and Bulgaria have born the brunt of the attention.
And maybe the European Union would like to give back Romania and Bulgaria.Just Joking? Bugged Russian Ambassadors Want to Annex Alaska and Miami
April 6, 2014
I'd did a previous pilot with them about a CIA station in Bulgaria.‘The Americans’ Showrunners Dissect the Secrets of Season 2
February 27, 2014
Think of Bulgaria, Romania, Poland; and think, especially, of Ukraine.Why Putin Hates Fracking
February 26, 2014
Historical Examples of bulgaria
In 1877, when in campaign in Bulgaria, Alexander did not know what "nerves" meant.Camps, Quarters and Casual Places
Bulgaria had, at about the same time, accepted a loan from Germany.
Ferdinand, King of Bulgaria, however, is a German by birth and training.
It need hardly be added that he was not yet Prince of Bulgaria.England and Germany
Emile Joseph Dillon
Bulgaria attained her greatest empire in the reign of King Kroum.Bulgaria
- a republic in SE Europe, on the Balkan Peninsula on the Black Sea: under Turkish rule from 1395 until 1878; became an independent kingdom in 1908 and a republic in 1946; joined the EU in 2007; consists chiefly of the Danube valley in the north and the Balkan Mountains in the central part, separated from the Rhodope Mountains of the south by the valley of the Maritsa River. Language: Bulgarian. Religion: Christian (Bulgarian Orthodox) majority. Currency: lev. Capital: Sofia. Pop: 6 981 642 (2013 est). Area: 110 911 sq km (42 823 sq miles)
Medieval Latin, from Bulgari "Bulgarians," perhaps literally "the men from the Bolg," the River Volga, upon whose banks they lived until 6c. But the people's name for themselves in Old Bulgarian was Blugarinu, according to OED, which suggests a different origin. In other sources [e.g. Room], the name is said to be ultimately from Turkic bulga "mixed," in reference to the nature of this people of Turko-Finnish extraction but Slavic language.