Definition for romania (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for romania
Next door in Romania, a historical figure nicknamed Vlad the Impaler inspired the first mainstream depiction of a vampire.
Though vampire legends exist the world over, Romania and Bulgaria have born the brunt of the attention.
In the end, he was easily confirmed as ambassador to Romania.
In 1945, along with whoever survived from his family, he returned to Romania.
Norman Manea grew up doubly cursed: first he had to survive the Nazis and then the communist dictators in his native Romania.
Also, the sale of books is fostered at the various international book fairs in which Romania participates.
On the value of this Life, see an article by the same, "Romania," vol.A Literary History of the English People|Jean Jules Jusserand
A joint resolution adopted between Bulgaria and Romania in April 1971 allowed somewhat easier transit of their border.Area Handbook for Bulgaria|Eugene K. Keefe, Violeta D. Baluyut, William Giloane, Anne K. Long, James M. Moore, and Neda A. Walpole
A note on the sources of the 8th novel of the 5th day of the Decameron, in Romania, xxix , p. 85 et seq.Giovanni Boccaccio, a Biographical Study|Edward Hutton
Romania's early rail lines were developed largely in relation to external points rather than to serve local needs.
British Dictionary definitions for romania
Rumania or Roumania
Word Origin and History for romania
Eastern European nation, name taken officially in 1861 at the union of Wallachia and Moldavia, from Latin Romani "people from Rome," which was used to describe the descendants of colonists there from Roman times; see Roman + -ia. In early use often Rumania, or, from French, Roumania. Related: Romanian; Rumanian; Roumanian.
Culture definitions for romania
Republic in southeastern Europe on the northeast Balkan Peninsula, bordered by Hungary to the northwest, Ukraine to the northeast, Moldova and the Black Sea to the east, Bulgaria to the south, and the former Yugoslavia to the southwest. Its capital and largest city is Bucharest.