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Roma season, 2013–14 AEK Athens B.C. season, 2013–14 AEK Athens F.C. season, 2013–14 AEL Kalloni F.C. season, 2013–14 Atromitos F.C. season, 2013–14 Davidson Wildcats men's basketball team, 2013–14 Episkopi F.C. season, 2013–14 Ergotelis F.C. season, 2013–14 FC Schalke 04 season, 2013–14 Football League (Greece), 2013–14 Gamma Ethniki Cup, 2013–14 Greek Basket League, 2013–14 Greek Football Cup, 2013–14 Iraklis F.C. season, 2013–14 Lehigh Mountain Hawks men's basketball team, 2013–14 Maccabi Haifa F.C. season, 2013–14 Maccabi Tel Aviv F.C. season, 2013–14 NJIT Highlanders men's basketball team, 2013–14 Olympiacos F.C. season, 2013–14 Panathinaikos F.C. season, 2013–14 Panionios B.C. season, 2013–14 Panionios G.S.S. season, 2013–14 PAOK FC season, 2013–14 S.L. Benfica season, 2013–14 Skoda Xanthi F.C. season, 2013–14 Superleague Greece, 2013–14 UEFA Champions League qualifying phase and play-off round, 2013–14 UEFA Europa League group stage, 2013–14 UEFA Europa League knockout phase, 2013–14 UEFA Europa League qualifying phase and play-off round, 2013–14 Veria F.C. season, 2013–14 Volleyleague (Greece), 2014 in combat sports, 2014 in Europe, 2014 Winter Olympics torch relay, 2014–15 A1 Ethniki (men's water polo), 2014–15 ACF Fiorentina season, 2014–15 AE Larissa F.C. season, 2014–15 AEK Athens F.C. season, 2014–15 AEL Kalloni F.C. season, 2014–15 Davidson Wildcats men's basketball team, 2014–15 En Avant de Guingamp season, 2014–15 Ergotelis F.C. season, 2014–15 Football League (Greece), 2014–15 Gamma Ethniki, 2014–15 Gamma Ethniki Cup, 2014–15 Greek A2 Basket League, 2014–15 Greek Basket League, 2014–15 Greek Basketball Cup, 2014–15 Inter Milan season, 2014–15 Iraklis F.C. season, 2014–15 Lehigh Mountain Hawks men's basketball team, 2014–15 Maine Black Bears women's basketball team, 2014–15 NJIT Highlanders men's basketball team, 2014–15 Olympiacos F.C. season, 2014–15 Panathinaikos F.C. season, 2014–15 PAOK FC season, 2014–15 Superleague Greece, 2014–15 UEFA Europa League group stage, 2014–15 UEFA Europa League qualifying phase and play-off round, 2014–15 Veria F.C. season, 2014–15 Volleyleague (Greece), 2014–15 Wake Forest Demon Deacons men's basketball team, 2014–2016 CEV Beach Volleyball Continental Cup, 2015 FIVB Volleyball World League, 2015 in aquatic sports, 2015 in combat sports, 2015 Rugby World Cup – Europe qualification, 2015 World Men's Handball Championship – European qualification, 2015–16 A1 Ethniki (men's water polo), 2015–16 AEK Athens F.C. season, 2015–16 AEK B.C. season, 2015–16 AEL Kalloni F.C. season, 2015–16 Aris Thessaloniki B.C. season, 2015–16 Atromitos F.C. season, 2015–16 Borussia Dortmund season, 2015–16 Davidson Wildcats men's basketball team, 2015–16 Eurocup Basketball Last 32, 2015–16 Eurocup Basketball Regular Season, 2015–16 FC Krasnodar season, 2015–16 Gabala FC season, 2015–16 Gamma Ethniki, 2015–16 Greek A2 Basket League, 2015–16 Greek Basket League, 2015–16 Greek Basketball Cup, 2015–16 Greek Handball Premier, 2015–16 in Croatian football, 2015–16 Iraklis F.C. season, 2015–16 Lehigh Mountain Hawks men's basketball team, 2015–16 Maine Black Bears women's basketball team, 2015–16 NJIT Highlanders men's basketball team, 2015–16 Olympiacos F.C. season, 2015–16 Panathinaikos F.C. season, 2015–16 PAOK FC season, 2015–16 Superleague Greece, 2015–16 UEFA Europa League group stage, 2015–16 UEFA Europa League qualifying phase and play-off round, 2015–16 UEFA Women's Champions League knockout phase, 2015–16 Valencia BC season, 2015–16 Veria F.C. season, 2015–16 Volleyleague (Greece), 2015–16 Wake Forest Demon Deacons men's basketball team, 2016 European Men's Handball Championship qualification, 2016 FIVB Volleyball World League, 2016 Greek Basket League Playoffs, 2016 in combat sports, 2016 in sailing, 2016 Summer Olympics torch relay, 2016 Western Balkans Summit, Paris, 2016–17 ACF Fiorentina season, 2016–17 AEK Athens F.C. season, 2016–17 AEK B.C. season, 2016–17 AEL Kalloni F.C. season, 2016–17 AFC Ajax season, 2016–17 Aris Thessaloniki B.C. season, 2016–17 Aris Thessaloniki F.C. season, 2016–17 Basketball Champions League Playoffs, 2016–17 Davidson Wildcats men's basketball team, 2016–17 FC Schalke 04 season, 2016–17 FK Qarabağ season, 2016–17 Football League (Greece), 2016–17 Greek A2 Basket League, 2016–17 Greek Basket League, 2016–17 Greek Basketball Cup, 2016–17 Greek Handball League (women), 2016–17 Greek Handball Premier, 2016–17 KK Partizan season, 2016–17 Lehigh Mountain Hawks men's basketball team, 2016–17 Olympiacos F.C. season, 2016–17 Panathinaikos F.C. season, 2016–17 PAOK FC season, 2016–17 PAS Giannina F.C. season, 2016–17 PFC Cherno More Varna season, 2016–17 PGE Skra Bełchatów season, 2016–17 Superleague Greece, 2016–17 UEFA Champions League qualifying phase and play-off round, 2016–17 UEFA Europa League group stage, 2016–17 UEFA Europa League knockout phase, 2016–17 UEFA Europa League play-off round, 2016–17 UEFA Youth League Domestic Champions Path, 2016–17 Veria F.C. season, 2016–17 Volleyleague (Greece), 2016–17 Wake Forest Demon Deacons men's basketball team, 2017 470 World Championships, 2017 Adendro train derailment, 2017 Östersunds FK season, 2017 Greek Basket League Playoffs, 2017 in aquatic sports, 2017 in artistic gymnastics, 2017 in sailing, 2017 World Men's Handball Championship – European qualification, 2017–18 AEK Athens F.C. season, 2017–18 AEK B.C. season, 2017–18 Aris Thessaloniki B.C. season, 2017–18 Basketball Champions League Playoffs, 2017–18 Davidson Wildcats men's basketball team, 2017–18 Ergotelis F.C. season, 2017–18 FC Olimpik Donetsk season, 2017–18 Football League (Greece), 2017–18 Gamma Ethniki, 2017–18 Greek A2 Basket League, 2017–18 Greek Basket League, 2017–18 Greek Basketball Cup, 2017–18 Greek Handball League (women), 2017–18 Greek Handball Premier, 2017–18 in Croatian football, 2017–18 Olympiacos F.C. season, 2017–18 PAOK FC season, 2017–18 PAS Giannina F.C. season, 2017–18 Superleague Greece, 2017–18 UEFA Europa League qualifying phase and play-off round, 2017–18 UEFA Women's Champions League knockout phase, 2017–18 Volleyleague (Greece), 2017–18 Wake Forest Demon Deacons men's basketball team, 2017–2018 Romanian protests, 2018 European Men's Handball Championship qualification, 2018 Winter Olympics torch relay, 2018–19 Greek Basket League, 2018–19 PAS Giannina F.C. season, 2018–19 Superleague Greece, 2018–19 UEFA Champions League qualifying phase and play-offs, 2019 UEFA European Under-21 Championship qualification Group 1, 2019 World Men's Handball Championship – European qualification, 20th Battalion, London Regiment (Blackheath and Woolwich), 22 July 1943 Athens protest, 24-hour comic, 24th Armoured Brigade (Greece), 24th Punjabis, 256, 25th Armoured Brigade (Greece), 26th Chess Olympiad, 27th Division (United Kingdom), 28th Chess Olympiad, 299, 29th Infantry Brigade (United Kingdom), 2nd Panzer Division (Wehrmacht), 2nd Parachute Brigade (United Kingdom), 2nd Parachute Brigade in Southern France, 2nd Special Squadron (Japanese Navy), 3000 metres, 303, 306, 30th Brigade (United Kingdom), 315 BC, 31st Punjabis, 324, 325, 335th Squadron (HAF), 336th Bomber Squadron (HAF), 380, 387, 390, 3rd century in architecture, 400, 424, 432 BC, 437, 470 European Championships, 470 World Championships, 49 BC, 4E TV, 4th century in architecture, 5/42 Evzone Regiment, 53 (Wales & Western) Signal Squadron, 586, 5th (Scottish) Parachute Battalion, 5th Airmobile Brigade (Greece), 5th Battalion, King's Own Yorkshire Light Infantry, 5th century in architecture, 60th (2/2nd London) Division, 615, 620, 676, 678, 689, 6th (Royal Welch) Parachute Battalion, 715, 837, 894, 8th Infantry Division (Greece), 904, 914. Expand index (5350 more) » « Shrink index
A Blast (Η έκρηξη), is a 2014 film directed by Syllas Tzoumerkas about a woman's disillusionment and revolt in the frame of the Greek financial crisis.
A Damaged Mirror is a 2014 "novelized" memoir by Yael Shahar and Ovadya ben Malka.
Arnold Hugh Martin Jones FBA (9 March 1904 – 9 April 1970) — known as A. H. M. Jones or Hugo Jones — was a prominent 20th century British historian of classical antiquity, particularly of the later Roman Empire.
Athanassios Nicholas "Thanassi" Yiannopoulos (March 13, 1928, in Thessaloniki, Greece – February 1, 2017, in New Orleans, Louisiana) was a professor at Tulane University Law School, expert on civil law and comparative law, and founder of the Civil Law Commentaries.
A.E.K., formally Athlitikí Énosis Konstantinoupόleos (ˈaek; Αθλητική Ένωσις Κωνσταντινουπόλεως; Athlitikí Énosis Konstantinoupόleos, Athletic Union of Constantinople), known as AEK, is a major Greek multi-sport club based in Nea Filadelfeia, Athens.
The A1 Ethniki (Α1 Εθνική Κατηγορία), often referred to as the Greek Volleyball League, is the highest professional volleyball league in Greece.
The A1 Ethniki (Α1 Εθνική Κατηγορία), often referred to as the Greek Water Polo League, is the highest professional water polo league in Greece.
The Greek Women’s Volleyball League began with the 1970–71 season and is organised by Hellenic Volleyball Federation (Greek:Ελληνική Ομοσπονδία Πετοσφαίρισης). In 2017–18 championship took part 11 clubs.
Aaron Abiob (אהרן אביוב) (1535–1605) was Turkish rabbi of Salonica.
Aaron ben Moses Alfandari (1700–1774, Hebron) (אהרן אלפנדארק) was a Talmudic writer born in Smyrna.
Aaron ben Joseph Sason was an Ottoman Talmudic author; born toward the middle of the sixteenth century, probably at Salonica, where he received his rabbinical education under the supervision of Mordecai Matalon, an eminent scholar.
Aaron Cupino was a talmudist and head of a yeshiva at Constantinople, who flourished about the close of the seventeenth century.
Abba Hushi (Also: Aba Khoushy; אבא חושי; born Abba Schneller; 1898 – 24 March 1969) was an Israeli politician who served as mayor of Haifa for eighteen years between 1951 and 1969.
Mary Abigail Wambach (born June 2, 1980) is an American retired soccer player, coach, two-time Olympic gold medalist and FIFA Women's World Cup champion.
Abdülkerim Nadir Pasha (1807–1883), also known as Çırpanlı Abdi Pasha or Abdul Kerim Pasha, son of Ahmed Ağa, was an Ottoman military commander, born in Chirpan, Ottoman Bulgaria.
Abdul Hamid II (عبد الحميد ثانی, `Abdü’l-Ḥamīd-i sânî; İkinci Abdülhamit; 21 September 184210 February 1918) was the 34th Sultan of the Ottoman Empire and the last Sultan to exert effective control over the fracturing state.
Abdul Kerim Pasha (Turkish: Abdülkerim Paşa; born 1872 and died January 16, 1923), also known as Abdülkerim Öpelimi, was an Ottoman commander on the Caucasus front of World War I.
Abdul-Razzaq Ahmed Taha (died aged 88) was an Iraqi chess player and former president of the Iraqi Chess Federation.
ABEA (Ανώνυμος Βιομηχανική Εταιρία Ανατολή -ΑΒΕΑ, Anatoli Industries S.A. -AVEA) is a company that produces olive oil in their factories in Crete, Greece.
The Abecedar was a school book first published in Athens, Greece in 1925.
Abraham Kosgei Chebii (born 23 December 1979 in Kaptabuk, Marakwet District) is a Kenyan runner who specializes in the 5000 metres.
Abraham Hiyya de Boton (c. 1560 – c. 1605) (Hebrew: אברהם די בוטון) was a Talmudist and rabbi, a pupil of Samuel de Medina, who later dwelt for the most part at Salonica as rabbi and leader of a Talmudic academy.
Abraham Yachini (Heb: אברהם יכיני; also transliterated as Abraham Yakhini, or Abraham ha-Yakini; 1611-1682) was one of the chief agitators in the Sabbatean movement, the son of Pethahiah of Constantinople.
The Abravanel family (אברבנאל), also spelled as Abarbanel, Abrabanel, Avravanel, Barbernell, or Barbanel, literally meaning Ab (father) Rabban (priest) El (of God) is one of the oldest and most distinguished Jewish families.
Abulafia (أبو العافية, or; אבולעפיה) is a Sephardi Jewish surname whose etymological origin is in the Arabic language.
Saint Abundius (also Abondius, Abundias, or Abbondio; early fifth century – 469) was a Bishop of Como, Northern Italy.
Abydikos (ἀβυδικός) was a Byzantine official charged with overseeing maritime traffic.
This is a compilation of Sparta Prague women's team's results in official international competitions.
The accession of Bosnia and Herzegovina to the European Union is the stated aim of the present relations between the two entities.
The accession of Serbia to the European Union is the process of the Republic of Serbia being admitted to the European Union as a member state and it is on the current agenda for future enlargement of the EU.
AccorHotels Arena (originally known as Palais Omnisports de Paris-Bercy and formerly known as Bercy Arena) is an indoor sports arena and concert hall, that is located on boulevard de Bercy, in the 12th arrondissement of Paris, France.
Achaea or Achaia, sometimes transliterated from Greek as Akhaïa (Αχαΐα Achaïa), is one of the regional units of Greece.
The Acharnes Railway Center or SKA is a two-level railway station in the northern parts of the Athens Metropolitan Area, in the municipality of Acharnes, where several important railway lines converge. It is an important passenger interchange station, opened in April 2011.
Acheiropoieta (Medieval Greek: ἀχειροποίητα, "made without hand"; singular acheiropoieton) — also called Icons Made Without Hands (and variants) — are Christian icons which are said to have come into existence miraculously, not created by a human.
Achilleas Aslanidis (born 5 January 1950) is a former Greek football player.
Achilleas Mamatziolas (Αχιλλέας Μαματζιόλας; born November 12, 1971 in Thessaloniki), is a retired Greek professional basketball player.
Achilleas Poungouras (Αχιλλέας Πούγγουρας, born 13 December 1995) is a Greek professional footballer who plays for Arka Gdynia on loan from PAOK FC as a centre back.
Acts 17 is the seventeenth chapter of the Acts of the Apostles in the New Testament of the Christian Bible.
Acts 20 is the twentieth chapter of the Acts of the Apostles in the New Testament of the Christian Bible.
Acts 27 is the twenty-seventh chapter of the Acts of the Apostles in the New Testament of the Christian Bible.
Adamantius (Ἀδαμάντιος; fl. 474–479) was a politician of the Eastern Roman Empire, praefectus urbi of Constantinople (474–479), patricius and honorary consul.
Adhemar (also known as Adémar, Aimar, or Aelarz) de Monteil (died 1 August 1098) was one of the principal figures of the First Crusade and was bishop of Puy-en-Velay from before 1087.
Following the implementation on 1 January 2011 of the Kallikratis Plan, the administrative divisions of Greece consist of two main levels: the regions and the municipalities.
The administrative regions of Greece (περιφέρειες, peripheries) are the country's thirteen first-level administrative entities, each comprising several second-level units, originally prefectures and, since 2011, regional units.
Adnan Menderes (1899 – 17 September 1961) or Ali Adnan Ertekin Menderes was the Turkish Prime Minister between 1950–1960.
Marie Louis Adolphe Guillaumat (January 4, 1863 – Nantes, May 18, 1940) was a French Army general during World War I.
Adonism is a Neopagan religion founded in 1925 by the German esotericist Franz Sättler (1884-c.1942), who often went by the pseudonym of Dr.
Sir Adrian Cedric Boult, CH (8 April 1889 – 22 February 1983) was an English conductor.
Adrian Leroy John Patrick (born 15 June 1973) is an English former sprinter who specialised in the 400 metres.
Adriana Barna (born 21 May 1978) is a retired professional German tennis player.
The Adriatic Campaign of World War II was a minor naval campaign fought during World War II between the Greek, Yugoslavian and Italian navies, the Kriegsmarine, and the Mediterranean squadrons of the United Kingdom, France, and the Yugoslav Partisan naval forces.
Adrienn Hegedűs (born 26 December 1977) is a former Hungarian tennis player.
Aegean Airlines S.A. (Αεροπορία Αιγαίου Ανώνυμη Εταιρεία, Aeroporía Aigaíou Anónimi Etairía) is the largest Greek airline by total number of passengers carried, by number of destinations served and by fleet size.
Aegean Sea Naval Command (Ναυτική Διοίκηση Αιγαίου, ΝΔΑ), formerly the Southern Aegean Naval Command (Ναυτική Διοίκηση Νοτίου Αιγαίου, ΝΔΝΑ), is a regional command of the Hellenic Navy covering the eastern coasts of mainland Greece and most of the Aegean Sea and the Aegean islands.
AEK Football Club (ΠΑΕ AEK; Αθλητική Ένωσις Κωνσταντινουπόλεως; Athlitikί Énosis Konstantinoupόleos, "Athletic Union of Constantinople"), also known as AEK, is a Greek football club based in Nea Filadelfeia, municipality of Attica, Greece.
AEK Basketball Club (ΚΑΕ ΑΕΚ; Αθλητική Ένωσις Κωνσταντινουπόλεως Athlitikí Énosis Konstantinoupóleos, "Athletic Union of Constantinople"), also known as AEK B.C. or AEK, and more commonly known in European competitions as AEK Athens, is a Greek professional basketball club based in Athens, Greece, part of the major multi-sport club AEK.
Aenea (Greek: Αἴνεια, Aineia), was an ancient Greek city in northwesternmost Chalcidice, said to have been founded by Aeneas, and was situated, according to Livy, opposite Pydna, and 15 miles from Thessalonica.
Aeroput (English translation: "Airway") was an airline and flag carrier of Yugoslavia from 1927 until 1948.
AeroSvit Airlines private stock company (Приватне акціонерне товариство «Авіакомпанія АероСвіт»), operating as AeroSvit — Ukrainian Airlines / АероСвіт, was a Ukrainian private airline.
Aerosvit Flight 241 (VV241/EW241) was a scheduled international passenger flight from Kiev's Boryspil International Airport in Ukraine to Thessaloniki International Airport in Thessaloniki, Greece with a stopover in Odessa.
Ayşe Afet İnan or Afetinan (29 November 1908 – June 8, 1985) was a Turkish historian and sociologist.
Below is list of Afrikaans exonyms.
Afytos (Greek, Modern: Άφυτος) is a village in Chalkidiki, northern Greece.
Saints Agape, Chionia, and Irene (Αγάπη, Χιονία και Ειρήνη meaning Love, Purity, and Peace, born in Thessaloniki) were three virgin sisters who, according to Christian tradition, were martyred for their faith in the year 304 AD.
Agathonas Iakovidis (Αγάθωνας Ιακωβίδης; born 2 January 1955) is a Greek folk singer of rebetiko style.
Age of Empires II: The Conquerors is the expansion pack to the 1999 real-time strategy game Age of Empires II: The Age of Kings.
An agency of the European Union is a decentralised body of the European Union (EU), which is distinct from the institutions.
The Agency for French Education Abroad, or Agency for French Teaching Abroad, (Agence pour l'enseignement français à l'étranger AEFE), is a national public agency under the administration of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of France that assures the quality of schools teaching the French national curriculum outside France.
Aggadah (Aramaic אַגָּדָה: "tales, lore"; pl. aggadot or (Ashkenazi) aggados; also known as aggad or aggadh or agâdâ) refers to non-legalistic exegetical texts in the classical rabbinic literature of Judaism, particularly as recorded in the Talmud and Midrash.
Agia Paraskevi (Αγία Παρασκευή) is a village located in the southeast of the peninsula of Kassandra, in Chalkidiki, northern Greece.
Agias Sofias Square (Πλατεία Αγίας Σοφίας) is a square in the city of Thessaloniki in Greece.
Agios Dimitrios Power Station is a power plant located near Agios Dimitrios, Kozani, Greece, situated between the towns of Kozani and Ellispontos village.
Agios Mamas (΄Αγιος Μάμας) is a village in the Chalkidiki peninsula in northern Greece.
Agios Nikolaos (Άγιος Νικόλαος, meaning Saint Nicholas) is a village located 120 kilometers south-east from Thessaloniki on the Chalkidiki peninsula in Macedonia, Greece.
Agios Pavlos is a general hospital located in Thessaloniki, Greece, on borders of Kalamaria and Pilea areas.
Agios Pavlos (Greek: Άγιος Παύλος) is a village and a community in Chalkidiki, Greece.
The Panagia Agiosoritissa or Hagiosoritissa (Παναγία ἡ Ἁγιοσορίτισσα) is the name for a type of Marian icon, showing Mary without child, slightly from the side with both hands raised in prayer.
Agnes of France, renamed Anna (1171 – after 1204) was a Byzantine Empress by marriage to Alexios II Komnenos and Andronikos I Komnenos.
Agnes of Montferrat (1187 – 1207/1208) was the first Empress consort of Henry of Flanders, Latin Emperor of Constantinople.
The agora (ἀγορά agorá) was a central public space in ancient Greek city-states.
Agricola (G. Tsolakidis & Co. O.E.) was a Greek maker of 4x4 multi-purpose trucks and other farm machinery based in Thessaloniki.
The Agricultural University of Athens (AUA; Γεωπονικό Πανεπιστήμιο Αθηνών) is the third oldest university in Greece.
Agrotikos Asteras is a Thessaloniki-based football club, currently playing in 2017–18 Gamma Ethniki.
Dimitris Kontikakis Stadium otherwise known as Gipedo Evosmou is a football stadium located in the suburb of Evosmos in Thessaloniki, Greece.
The AHEPA University General Hospital (Πανεπιστημιακό Νοσοκομείο ΑΧΕΠΑ), also known as AHEPA Hospital, is considered one of the biggest hospitals in Greece, based in Thessaloniki.
Ahmed Niyazi Bey (1873 – 1913), (Resneli Niyazi Bey, Ahmet Niyazi Bey; Ahmet Njazi Bej Resnja; "Ahmet Niyazi Bey from Resen"), was the Ottoman bey of the Resne (now Resen, Republic of Macedonia) area in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Ahmet Emin Yalman (1888 - 19 December 1972) was a Turkish journalist, author and professor.
Ahmet Zeki Soydemir (1883; Salonica (Thessaloniki) - Sep 4, 1954; Istanbul) was an officer of the Ottoman Army and the general of the Turkish Army.
The Ahot Ketannah ("Little Sister", אחות קטנה) is a pizmon of eight stanzas sung in the Sephardic ritual before the commencement of the Rosh Hashanah evening prayer.
Ahrida (Ohrid) Synagogue (קהל קדוש אכרידה) is one of the oldest synagogues in Istanbul, Turkey.
Aias Evosmou is a Greek multi-sport club based in Evosmos, Thessaloniki.
Ailing Dojčin (Болани Дојчин or Bolani Dojčin, Bulgarian and Macedonian: Болен Дојчин, Bolen Dojčin) is a hero of South Slavic epic poetry, atypical for being depicted as an ill person.
Ainārs Kovals (born 21 November 1981) is a Latvian track and field athlete who competes in the javelin throw.
Air Greece was an airline based in Heraklion, Greece.
Aka Gündüz was a Turkish composer.
Akis Katsoupakis (Greek: Άκης Κατσουπάκης) is a Greek musician, arranger and record producer.
Georgios Evlampios (Akis) Petretzikis (born 4 March 1984) is a Greek celebrity chef.
Apostolos Tsochatzopoulos, commonly known by the diminutive form Akis (Άκης Τσοχατζόπουλος; born 31 July 1939, Thessaloniki), is a Greek former politician who served as a minister in several Panhellenic Socialist Movement (PASOK) cabinets between 1981 and 2004.
A.P.O. Akratitos is a Greek football club from Ano Liosia, Athens.
Akrivi is a singer and songwriter, best known for her music contributions in series and films.
Akros oikogeneiakon (Άκρως Οικογενειακόν, literally meaning Extremely Family (Case)) is a popular Greek sitcom of ANT1, starring Giannis Bezos and Natalia Tsaliki.
Al Darawish was an Italian world music group formed in Bari in 1988.
Abū Muḥammad ʿAlī ibn Aḥmad (أبو محمد علي بن أحمد; 877/878 – 13 August 908), better known by his regnal name al-Muktafī bi-llāh (المكتفي بالله, "Content with God Alone"), was the Abbasid Caliph in Baghdad from 902 to 908.
Alaca Imaret Mosque or Ishak Pasha Mosque (Greek: Αλατζά Ιμαρέτ) is a 15th-century Ottoman Mosque in Thessaloniki, Greece.
Captain Alan John Bott (14 January 1893 – 17 September 1952) was a World War I flying ace who was credited with five aerial victories.
Albania during World War I was an independent state, having gained independence from the Ottoman Empire on November 28, 1912, recognized by the Great Powers in 1913.
The Albania national under-21 football team is the national under-21 football team of Albania and is controlled by the Football Association of Albania.
Albanian–Greek relations are the bilateral foreign relations between Albania and Greece.
In the 14th and 15th centuries, the cities of Albania marked a slight but permanent progress.
Many places have exonyms, names for places that differs from that used in the official or well-established language within that place, in the Albanian language.
Albanian-speakers form a linguistic minority in Greek Macedonia and Western Thrace along the border with Turkey.
Albanians in Turkey (Shqiptarët në Turqi, Türkiye'deki Arnavutlar) are ethnic Albanian citizens and denizens of Turkey.
Albert Achard (26 March 1894 – 21 August 1972) was a French flying ace of the First World War, credited with five aerial victories, one as an observer and four as a pilot.
Sir (Albert) Cynan Evans-Jones CBE (14 April 1895 – 26 January 1970), more commonly known within Wales by his bardic name of Cynan, was a Welsh poet and dramatist.
Albert Karasu (1885–1982) was a Jewish-Turkish journalist born in Ottoman Salonica.
Alberto Israel Errera (Αλβέρτος Ερρέρα, 15 January 1913 in Thessaloniki, Greece – August 1944 in Birkenau) was a Greek-Jewish officer and a member of the anti-Nazi resistance.
Alberto Hemsi (27 June 1898 – 8 October 1975) was a composer of the 20th Century Classical era.
Alberto Nahmias (Αλβέρτος Ναχμίας or Ναμίας; 1905, Thessaloniki – 19??) was a Greek football player and athlete of Jewish descent who played for G.S. Iraklis Thessaloniki.
The Albona class was a class of mine warfare ships used by the Regia Marina (Royal Italian Navy) and Royal Yugoslav Navy (JKRM).
Aldimir (Алдимир) or EltimirWhile Aldimir is mentioned in Medieval Greek sources solely as Ἐλτιμηρῆς, Eltimiris, his original name Aldimir has been established thanks to the discovery of his son Ivan Dragushin's epitaph.
Alecos Papadatos (Alexandros Papadatos, Alekos Papadatos; Αλέκος Παπαδάτος; born 1959) is a Greek comic book writer and illustrator, best known as the artist of Logicomix, a graphic novel written by Apostolos Doxiadis and Christos Papadimitriou.
Alekos Alexiadis (Αλέκος Αλεξιάδης; born in 1945) is a retired Greek football player.Alexiadis was a star forward for Aris Thessaloniki F.C. during the period 1963–1975.
Aleksandar Ivanov Andreev (Александър Иванов Андреев) (20 July 1883 – 1928), nicknamed Chapata, was a Bulgarian revolutionary, a leader of an Internal Macedonian-Adrianople Revolutionary Organization (IMARO) revolutionary band.
Aleksey Vladimirovich Dmitrik (Russian: Алексей Владимирович Дмитрик; born 12 April 1984) is a Russian high jumper.
Aleksey Sergeyevich Zagornyi (Алексей Сергеевич Загорный; born 31 May 1978 in Yaroslavl) is a Russian hammer thrower.
Alessandro Franchi (25 June, 1819 – 31 July, 1878) was an Italian cardinal and archbishop.
Alexandair was a charter airline headquartered in Athens, Greece.
Alexander Faltsetas (born 4 July 1987) is a Swedish footballer who plays for BK Häcken as a midfielder.
Alexander C. Filippou (born 19 August 1958, Thessaloniki, Greece) has been a Professor of Inorganic Chemistry at the Rheinische-Friedrich-Wilhelms-University Bonn since 2005.
Alexander Iolas or Alexandre Iolas (Greek: Αλέξανδρος Ιόλας; born Κωνσταντίνος Κουτσούδης Constantine Koutsoudis, 25 March 1907 – 8 June 1987) was a Greek gallerist and collector.
Alexander Mantashev (Aleksandr Mantashiants;, Aleksandr Ivanovich Mantashev; 3 March 1842 – 19 April 1911 and was buried on 30 April in the Armenian Pantheon of Tbilisi) was a prominent Armenian oil magnate, industrialist, financier, and a philanthropist.
Alexander Nikolaevich Volkov (Russian: Александр Николаевич Волков; August 31, 1886, in Fergana – December 17, 1957, in Tashkent) was an avant-garde Russian painter and poet.
Alexander (Αλέξανδρος, Aléxandros; 1 August 189325 October 1920) was King of Greece from 11 June 1917 until his death three years later, at the age of 27, from the effects of a monkey bite.
The Alexander Technological Educational Institute of Thessaloniki (Greek: Αλεξάνδρειο Τεχνολογικό Εκπαιδευτικό Ίδρυμα Θεσσαλονίκης), is a higher education public institute, part of the Greek tertiary education system, specialized on applied sciences.
The Alexander The Great Marathon (Μαραθώνιος Μέγας Αλέξανδρος) is an annual marathon race which is held between Pella and Thessaloniki, Greece, in Mid-April.
Alexandra Sergeevna Obolentseva (Александра Серге́евна Оболенцева; born 21 June 2001) is a Russian chess player.
Saint Alexandra of Rome (Αλεξάνδρα) — Christian martyr and saint, known from "Martyrdom of Saint George" as either Emperor Diocletian's wife or the wife of Dacian, a Roman Prefect.
Alexandra Alexandrovna Panova (Александра Александровна Панова, born 2 March 1989) is a Russian professional tennis player.
Alexandra Papageorgiou (Αλεξάνδρα Παπαγεωργίου, born December 17, 1980 in Athens) is a female hammer thrower from Greece.
Alexandra Paschalidou-Moreti, Αλεξάνδρα Πασχαλίδου-Μωρέτη (1912 in Istanbul – 2010 in Filothei), was a Greek architect who designed pavilions for numerous international exhibitions.
Alexandreia or Alexandria (Αλεξάνδρεια ale'ksaŋðria, before 1953: Γιδάς ʝi'ðas- Gidàs) is a city in the Imathia regional unit of Macedonia, Greece.
Alexandreio Melathron Nick Galis Hall, or Alexandreio Melathron Nikos Galis Hall (Greek: Αλεξάνδρειο Μέλαθρον Νίκος Γκάλης Σάλα) is an indoor sports arena that is located in Thessaloniki, Greece.
Alexandria (or; Arabic: الإسكندرية; Egyptian Arabic: إسكندرية; Ⲁⲗⲉⲝⲁⲛⲇⲣⲓⲁ; Ⲣⲁⲕⲟⲧⲉ) is the second-largest city in Egypt and a major economic centre, extending about along the coast of the Mediterranean Sea in the north central part of the country.
The Alexandrion (Greek Αλεξάνδρειον), a building of the international "Alexander the Great Institute", is a private institution of Macedonians living abroad.
Alexandros Laliotis (Αλέξανδρος Λαλιώτης; born September 10, 1972 in Serres, Central Macedonia) is a retired amateur Greek freestyle wrestler, who competed in the men's heavyweight category.
Alexandros Mazarakis-Ainian (Αλέξανδρος Μαζαράκης-Αινιάν, 1874–1943) was a Greek Army officer who rose to the rank of lieutenant general.
Alexandros Natsiopoulos (Αλέξανδρος Νατσιόπουλος; born 5 January 1991) is a Greek footballer currently playing for Doxa Drama in the Greek Football League, as an attacking midfielder.
Alexandros Nikolaidis (born October 17, 1979 in Thessaloniki) is a Greek taekwondo athlete.
Alexandros Papadimitriou (Αλέξανδρος Παπαδημητρίου, born 18 June 1973) is a Greek hammer thrower.
Alexandros Papanastasiou (Αλέξανδρος Παπαναστασίου; 8 July 1876 – 17 November 1936) was a Greek politician, lawyer and sociologist, who served twice as Prime Minister of Greece in the interwar period.
Alexandros Pilatos Sakellariou (Αλέξανδρος Πιλάτος Σακελλαρίου; Mandra, 1 January 1887 – Athens, 7 July 1982) was a Greek admiral and politician, who led the Royal Hellenic Navy in World War II.
Alexandros Schinas (Αλέξανδρος Σχινάς) (1870 in Volos – May 6, 1913 in Thessaloniki), was a GreekKing of Greece Murdered at Salonika; Slayer Mad; Political Results Feared By Marconi Transatlantic Wireless Telegraph New York Times March 19, 1913; pg.
Alexandros Svolos (Αλέξανδρος Σβώλος; 1892, Kruševo, Manastir Vilayet, Ottoman Empire – 22 February 1956, Athens, Greece) was a prominent Greek legal expert, who also served as president of the Political Committee of National Liberation, a Resistance-based government during the Axis occupation of Greece.
Alexandros Tzannis (born 1979 in Athens) is a Greek painter.
Alexandroupoli (Αλεξανδρούπολη) or Alexandroupolis is a city in Greece and the capital of the Evros regional unit in East Macedonia and Thrace.
Alexios Angelos Philanthropenos (Ἁλέξιος Ἂγγελος Φιλανθρωπηνός) was a Byzantine Greek nobleman who ruled Thessaly from 1373 until c. 1390 (from c. 1382 as a Byzantine vassal) with the title of Caesar.
Alexios Apokaukos (Ἀλέξιος Ἀπόκαυκος; died 1345), also Latinized as Alexius Apocaucus, was a leading Byzantine statesman and high-ranking military officer (megas doux) during the reigns of emperors Andronikos III Palaiologos (r. 1328–1341) and John V Palaiologos (r. 1341–1357).
Alexios I Komnenos (Ἀλέξιος Αʹ Κομνηνός., c. 1048 – 15 August 1118) was Byzantine emperor from 1081 to 1118.
Alexios III Angelos (Αλέξιος Γ' Άγγελος) (1211) was Byzantine Emperor from March 1195 to July 17/18, 1203.
Alexios Kaballarios or Kaballares (Ἀλέξιος Καβαλλάριος/Καβαλλάρης) was a Byzantine aristocrat, cousin of Emperor Michael VIII Palaiologos (r. 1259–1282).
Alexios Mosele (Ἀλέξιος Μωσηλέ) or Musele/Mousele (Μουσελέ) was a Byzantine aristocrat and general, chosen by Emperor Theophilos (r. 829–842) for a time as his heir, betrothed to his daughter Maria and raised to the supreme dignity of Caesar.
Alexios Philes (Ἀλέξιος Φιλῆς) was a Byzantine nobleman and general of the 13th century.
Alexios Raoul (Ἀλέξιος Ῥαούλ; died circa 1258) was a Byzantine aristocrat and general of the Empire of Nicaea.
Alexis Hombrecher (born January 29, 1971) is a German born former professional tennis player from the United States.
Alexios "Alexis" Kougias (born 1951 in Athens) is a Greek penologist - lawyer, ex-football player and football administrator.
Alfred Edward Quantrill (22 January 1897 – 19 April 1968) was an English footballer.
Sir Alfred Biliotti (1833–1915) was a levantine Italian who joined the British Foreign Service and eventually rose to become one of its most distinguished consular officers in the late 19th century.
Alfred Herbert Horsfall DSO (29 January 1871 – 26 November 1944) was an Australian military surgeon.
Alfred Kirwa Yego (born 28 November 1986 in Eldoret) is a Kenyan middle distance runner who specializes in the 800 metres.
The Alhambra Decree (also known as the Edict of Expulsion; Spanish: Decreto de la Alhambra, Edicto de Granada) was an edict issued on 31 March 1492, by the joint Catholic Monarchs of Spain (Isabella I of Castile and Ferdinand II of Aragon) ordering the expulsion of practicing Jews from the Kingdoms of Castile and Aragon and its territories and possessions by 31 July of that year.
Ali Abdosh Mohammed (Amharic: አሊ አብዶሽ; born 25 August 1987) is an Ethiopian long-distance runner who specializes in the 5000 metres, cross-country running and road running.
Ali Mohamed Al-Zinkawi (born 27 February 1984) is a male hammer thrower from Kuwait.
Ali Nezvad Alizoti (1858-? in Gjirokastër), son of Bey Naim Alizoti, was an Albanian politician of the late nineteenth and early twentieth century.
Ali Fuat Cebesoy (September 1882,Ayfer Özçelik, Ali Fuad Cepesoy, Akçağ Yayınları, 1993,, p. 1. Constantinople (Istanbul) – January 10, 1968, Istanbul) was a Turkish army officer and politician.
Ali Kemal Bey (1867 – 6 November 1922) was an Ottoman journalist, newspaper editor, poet and a politician of liberal signature, who was for some three months Minister of the Interior in the government of Damat Ferid Pasha, the Grand Vizier of the Ottoman Empire.
Ali Rıza Efendi (1839–1888) was the father of Mustafa Kemal Atatürk and the husband of Zübeyde Hanım.
Lieutenant Colonel Ali Shefqet Shkupi, also known as Ali Shefqet Bey, was the first Chief of Supreme Staff of the Albanian Army bearing the functions of the Supreme Commander in the Albanian Government of Ismail Qemal Vlora.
Alice Askew (18 June 18746 October 1917)Death notice in The Times, 15 October 1917, p. 11Two news clippings from the Daily Express, Tuesday, 16 October 1917, and Thursday, 18 October 1917 (page numbers unknown) – the first reporting Alice Askew and her husband Claude "drowned in a torpedoed vessel in the Mediterranean on October 5"; while the second that "the Italian steamer Bari, (...) was torpedoed by a German submarine off the Ionian Islands at 4 a.m. on October 6".
Aliki Diplarakou, Lady Russell (Αλίκη Διπλαράκου; 28 August 1912 – 30 October 2002), was the first Greek contestant to win the Miss Europe title.
Aliki Konstantinidou (Αλίκη Κωνσταντινίδου; born June 26, 1989 in Thessaloniki, Greece) is a female professional volleyball player from Greece, who has been a member of the Greece women's national volleyball team.
Aliki Stamatina Vougiouklaki (Αλίκη Σταματίνα Βουγιουκλάκη; 20 July 1934 – 23 July 1996) was a Greek actress, best known for her films and theatrical plays, and theatrical producer.
Alisa Marić, PhD (Serbian Cyrillic: Алиса Марић,; born January 10, 1970) is a Serbian chess player, who holds the FIDE titles of Woman Grandmaster and International Master.
Aljoscha (1974 in Hlukhiv, USSR, now Ukraine) is a Ukrainian visual artist known for conceptual installations and sculptures based on ideas of bioism, biofuturism and bioethical abolitionism.
Alketas ("Alkis") Panagoulias (Αλκέτας Παναγούλιας, 30 May 1934 – 18 June 2012) was a Greek association football player and manager.
Alkisti Avramidou (Άλκηστη Αβραμίδου; born 26 February 1988) is a female Greek water polo player currently playing as a left wing for Olympiacos and the Greek national team.
All You Need Is Now was a worldwide concert tour by British new wave band Duran Duran in support of the group's 13th studio album with the same name, which was released exclusively on iTunes on 21 December 2010 and the expanded physical album and various format special packages was released on 22 March 2011.
The allagion (ἀλλάγιον) was a Byzantine military term designating a military unit.
Allatini is the name of a historic flour milling company, founded in 1858 by Moses Allatini and his brother, in Thessaloniki, Greece.
Allatini Mills is the name of a large industrial area in the city of Thessaloniki, Greece near Kalamaria district.
An example of Allied collaboration: an Italian Captain, a Russian Lieutenant, a Serb Colonel, a French Lieutenant and a Greek Gendarme The Allied Army of the Orient (AAO) (Armées alliées en Orient) was the name of the unified command over the multi-national allied armed forces on the Salonika Front during the First World War.
Alma Johansson (1880-1974) was a Swedish missionary who worked in the city of Mush in the Ottoman Empire at the beginning of the 20th century.
Alois Brunner (8 April 1912 – 2001 or 2010) was an Austrian Schutzstaffel (SS) officer who worked as Adolf Eichmann's assistant.
Alonnisos (Αλόννησος), also transliterated as Alonissos or Alonisos, is a Greek island in the Aegean Sea.
The Alphabet of ben Sirach (Alphabetum Siracidis, Othijoth ben Sira) is an anonymous medieval text inspired by the Wisdom of Sirach.
Altice Arena (formerly MEO Arena, and also referred to as Pavilhão Atlântico) is a multi-purpose indoor arena in Lisbon, Portugal.
Altina Schinasi (August 4, 1907 – August 19, 1999) was an American sculptor, filmmaker, entrepreneur, window dresser, designer and inventor.
Altus (or; Greek: Άλτός) was a fortress town in Mygdonia near Therma (later Thessalonica).
Alusian (Алусиан, Ἀλουσιάνος) was a Bulgarian and Byzantine noble who ruled as emperor (tsar) of Bulgaria for a short time in 1041.
Alvise Loredan (1393 – 6 March 1466) was a Venetian nobleman of the Loredan family.
Amasya (Ἀμάσεια) is a city in northern Turkey and is the capital of Amasya Province, in the Black Sea Region.
João Rodrigues de Castelo Branco, better known as Amato Lusitano and Amatus Lusitanus (1511–1568), was a notable Portuguese Jewish physician of the 16th century.
Aurelius Ambrosius (– 397), better known in English as Ambrose, was a bishop of Milan who became one of the most influential ecclesiastical figures of the 4th century.
The American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions (ABCFM) was among the first American Christian missionary organizations.
The American Farm School (Greek: Αμερικανική Γεωργική Σχολή) is an independent, nonprofit educational institution located in Thessaloniki, Greece.
Ammouliani (Αμμουλιανή, Ammoulianí), also known as Amoliani, is an island located in the Chalkidiki regional unit, Greece, from Thessaloniki.
Ampelakia (Αμπελάκια) is a former community in the Larissa regional unit, Thessaly, Greece.
Ampelokipoi (Αμπελόκηποι, "vineyards") is a suburb of the Thessaloniki Urban Area and was a former municipality of the regional unit of Thessaloniki, Greece.
Amphipolis (Αμφίπολη - Amfipoli; Ἀμφίπολις, Amphípolis) is best known for being a magnificent ancient Greek polis (city), and later a Roman city, whose impressive remains can still be seen.
Amra Sadiković (Амра Садиковиќ; born 6 May 1989 in Prilep, Macedonia) is a Swiss tennis player.
Anadolu Efes Spor Kulübü (Anadolu Efes Sports Club), formerly known as Efes Pilsen, is a Turkish professional basketball team that is based in Istanbul, Turkey.
Anarchism in Greece has emerged from occasionally overlapping but mostly diverse inclinations.
Anastaseos tou Kyriou (Greek:Αναστάσεως του Κυρίου, English:Resurrection of Lord) is a public cemetery in Thessaloniki, Greece and is regarded as the country's largest public cemetery.
Anastasia (Анастасија, transliterated Anastasija) is a Macedonian music group.
Anastasia Karakasidou (Αναστασία Καρακασίδου) is a Greek scholar.
Anastasia Zampounidis (Αναστασία Ζαμπουνίδη; born December 28, 1968), is a Greek-German TV host.
Anastasios Dimitriadis (Αναστάσιος Δημητριάδης), born 27 February 1997 in Thessaloniki, is a Greek professional footballer who plays for Karaiskakis on loan from PAOK as a midfielder.
Anastasius (Greek: Ἀρτέμιος Ἀναστάσιος Β΄), known in English as Anastasios II or Anastasius II (died 719), was the Byzantine Emperor from 713 to 715.
Anastasios Pichion (Αναστάσιος Πηχιών) or Picheon (Πηχεών) (1836 – 24 March 1913) was a Greek of Vlach descent, educator and Macedonian fighter.
Anatolia College (Greek: Κολλέγιο Ανατόλια,, or sometimes the American College (Greek: Αμερικάνικο Κολλέγιο), is a private, non-profit, educational institution located in Pylaia, a suburb of Thessaloniki, Greece. The school has three subdivisions: Anatolia Elementary School, Anatolia High School (which includes an International Baccalaureate Diploma Program, IBDP) and the American College of Thessaloniki, (ACT), the tertiary division of the institution. It is the only school in Greece with a full boarding program.
The Anatolia College in Merzifon or American College of Mersovan (Merzifon Amerikan Koleji) was a 4-year college, high school, theological seminary, orphanage and hospital located in the town of Merzifon in the Rûm Province of the Ottoman Empire (in modern-day Amasya Province, Turkey).
There are few survivals of ancient Greek and Roman furniture, but a number of images in reliefs, painted pottery and other media.
In Greek antiquity, athletic festivals under the name of "Olympic games", named in imitation of the original Olympic games at Olympia, were held in various places all over the Greek world.
The Ancient Macedonian calendar is a lunisolar calendar that was in use in ancient Macedon in the 1st millennium BC.
The Macedonians (Μακεδόνες, Makedónes) were an ancient tribe that lived on the alluvial plain around the rivers Haliacmon and lower Axios in the northeastern part of mainland Greece.
Andon Dimitrov - (Ayvatovo, today Liti, Greece - January 1867, Sofia, Bulgaria – 13 March 1933) (Андон Димитров) was a Bulgarian 19th-20th century revolutionary.
Andon Kalchev (Андон Калчев) (1910 – 27 August 1948) was a Bulgarian scientist, army officer, one of the leaders of the Bulgarian-backed Ohrana, a paramilitary formation of Bulgarians in Greek Macedonia during World War II Axis occupation.
Andon Lazov Yanev (Андон Лазов Янев), nicknamed Kyoseto, was a Bulgarian revolutionary and a freedom fighter of the Internal Macedonian-Adrianople Revolutionary Organization (IMARO).
András Haklits (born 23 September 1977) is a Croatian hammer thrower.
Andreas Iraklis (Ανδρέας Ηρακλής; born 16 May 1989 in Thessaloniki) is a Greek footballer, who plays for Aittitos Spata.
Andreas Karavis is a non-existent Greek poet created by Canadian poet David Solway.
Andreas Makris (Greek: Ανδρέας Μακρής; March 7, 1930February 3, 2005) accessed August 28, 2010 was a Greek-American composer and violinist, born in Salonika (Thessaloniki), Greece, on March 7, 1930.
Andrea Voutsinas (Ανδρέας Βουτσινάς; 22 August 1930 – 8 June 2010) was a Greek actor and theater director.
Andreína Gomes Cornejo (born August 17, 1986 in Caracas, Venezuela), is a pageant titleholder.
Andrej Aćin is a Serbian director, screenwriter and composer from Belgrade.
Sir Andrew Balfour (21 March 1873 – 30 January 1931) was a Scottish Medical Officer who specialised in tropical medicine.
Andrey Loginov (born 3 March 1972 in Tiraspol, Moldovan SSR) is a retired Russian middle distance runner who specialized in the 800 and 1500 metres.
Andronicus (Ἀνδρόνικος) was an Ancient Macedonian who is first mentioned in the war against Antiochus III the Great in 190 BCE, as the governor of Ephesus.
Andronikos Doukas Palaiologos (Ἀνδρόνικος Δούκας Παλαιολόγος; c. 1083/85 – c. 1115/18) was a Byzantine aristocrat and governor of Thessalonica early in the 12th century.
Andronikos I Komnenos (Ανδρόνικος Αʹ Κομνηνός, Andrónikos I Komnēnós; – 12 September 1185), usually Latinized as Andronicus I Comnenus, was Byzantine Emperor from 1183 to 1185.
Andronikos III Palaiologos (Ανδρόνικος Γʹ Παλαιολόγος; 25 March 1297 – 15 June 1341), commonly Latinized as Andronicus III Palaeologus, was Byzantine emperor from 1328 to 1341.
Andronikos IV Palaiologos (Ἀνδρόνικος Δ' Παλαιολόγος; 11 April 1348 – 25/28 June 1385), often Latinized as Andronicus IV Palaeologus, was the eldest son of Emperor John V Palaiologos.
Andronikos Kallistos (Ανδρόνικος Καλλίστος) was a teacher of Greek literature in Bologna, Rome, Florence, Paris and London.
Andronikos Paikos (Ανδρόνικος Πάικος, 1796 or 1799 – 1879) was a Macedonian fighter of the Greek Revolution of 1821, university professor, politician, representative in two national assemblies, and minister in three governments.
Andronikos Palaiologos (Ἀνδρόνικος Παλαιολόγος) was a Byzantine aristocrat and general active in the late 12th century.
Andronikos Komnenos Palaiologos (Ἀνδρόνικος Κομνηνός Παλαιολόγος; ca. 1190 – 1248/52), was a megas domestikos (commander-in-chief) of the Empire of Nicaea and the father of the Byzantine emperor Michael VIII Palaiologos, the founder of the Palaiologan dynasty.
Andronikos Palaiologos or Andronicus Palaeologus (Ἀνδρόνικος Παλαιολόγος) was a Byzantine prince and the last Byzantine governor of Thessalonica with the title of despot (despotēs), from 1408 to 1423.
Andronikos V Palaiologos (or Andronicus V Palaeologus) (Ανδρόνικος Ε' Παλαιολόγος) (c. 1400 – c. 1407) was co-emperor of the Byzantine Empire with his father John VII Palaiologos.
Androula Sialou (Ανδρούλα Σιάλου; born 27 January 1973) is a retired Cypriot athlete who specialised in the 400 metres hurdles.
Andrew Kennedy Irvine (born 14 June 1942) is a British-born, Irish-based folk musician, singer-songwriter, and a founding member of Sweeney's Men, Planxty, Patrick Street, Mozaik, LAPD and Usher's Island.
Anestis Chatziliadis (Ανέστης Χατζηλιάδης; born 17 February 1991 in Thessaloniki) is a Greek footballer who plays as a defender for Agrotikos Asteras.
Anestis Logothetis (27 October 1921–6 January 1994) was a Greek avant-garde composer, noted both for his musical works and his invention of his own graphic notation system.
Angelo Amato, S.D.B. (born 8 June 1938) is an Italian cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church who has served as the Prefect of the Congregation for the Causes of Saints since 2008.
The Angelos family (Ἄγγελος), feminine form Angelina (Άγγελίνα), plural Angeloi (Ἄγγελοι), was a Byzantine or Eastern Roman noble lineage which gave rise to three Byzantine emperors who ruled between 1185 and 1204.
Angelos Anastasiadis (born 8 March 1953) is a Greek football head coach and former international footballer.
Angelos Eleftheriadis (born April 15, 1991) is a Greek footballer who plays for Team Northumbria.
Angelos Kitsos (Άγγελος Κίτσος; 1934 – 6 August 2008) was the president of Rizarios Foundation (Ριζάρειο Ίδρυμα).He was a Greek from Monodendri, Zagori.
The Anglo-French Supreme War Council (SWC) was established to oversee joint military strategy at the start of the Second World War.
Anita Brägger (born 6 October 1972 in Altdorf) is a retired Swiss middle-distance runner who competed mostly in the 800 metres.
Anja Möllenbeck (born Anja Gündler on 18 March 1972 in Frankenberg, Saxony) is a retired German discus thrower, whose personal best throw is 64.63 metres, achieved in May 1998 in Obersuhl.
Anja Rücker (born December 20, 1972 in Bad Lobenstein) is a retired German sprinter who specialized in the 400 metres.
Anka Đurović (1850–1925) was a Serbian nurse in the first Serbian-Turkish War, the Bulgarian-Serbian War, the First Balkan War, the Second Balkan War, and World War I. She was awarded the highest medal for humanitarian work, the Florence Nightingale Medal on October 5, 1923.
Ankara (English; Turkish Ottoman Turkish Engürü), formerly known as Ancyra (Ἄγκυρα, Ankyra, "anchor") and Angora, is the capital of the Republic of Turkey.
Anna (Анна), subsequently known under the religious name Anisia (Анисия), was the first wife of Tsar Ivan Asen II of Bulgaria (r. 1218–1241) and empress consort of the Second Bulgarian Empire from 1218 to 1221.
Anna Alminova (born 17 January 1985) is a Russian middle distance runner who specializes in the 1500 metres.
Anna Vladimirovna Chicherova (Анна Владимировна Чичерова; born 22 July 1982) is a Russian high jumper.
Anna Fitídou (also Anna Foitidou, Άννα Φοιτίδου; born April 22, 1977 in Limassol) is a Cypriot pole vaulter.
Anna Korakaki (Άννα Κορακάκη, born 8 April 1996 in Drama, Greece) is a Greek shooter.
Anna Koumantou (Άννα Κουμάντου; born 3 December 1982 in Patras) is a Greek female tennis player.
Anna Niki Stamolamprou (born August 26, 1995) is a Greek basketball player for Robert Morris Colonials and the Greek national team.
Anna of Savoy, born Giovanna (1306–1365) was a Byzantine Empress consort, as the second spouse of Andronikos III Palaiologos.
Anna Palaiologina (Ἅννα Παλαιολογίνα) was a queen-consort (basilissa) of the Despotate of Epirus as wife of John II Orsini and regent for her son Nikephoros II Orsini.
Anna Prelević (Ана Прелевић, Άννα Πρέλεβιτς, born April 28, 1990 in Belgrade, FR Yugoslavia) is Miss Greece 2010 and the daughter of the legendary basketball player of PAOK BC Branislav Prelević.
Anna Vissi (Άννα Βίσση; born 20 December 1957), also known as Anna Vishy, is a Greek Cypriot singer, songwriter, actress, television presenter, radio personality, and businesswoman.
Anna-Maria Botsari (Greek: Άννα-Μαρία Μπότσαρη) (born 5 October 1972 in Kavala, Greece) is a Greek chess player holding the title of Woman Grandmaster (WGM).
Ansaldo Signalling and Transportation Systems (Ansaldo STS) is an Italian transportation company with a global presence in the field of railway signalling and integrated transport systems for passenger traffic (Railway / Mass Transit) and freight operations.
Antenna, better known as ANT1, is a television network airing in Greece and Cyprus.
Anthem Moss (Born June 9, 1985), or Anthimos Ananiadis (Άνθιμος Ανανιάδης), is a Greek actor and model best known from his leading role in Maria, i Aschimi, the Greek edition of the television series Ugly Betty.
Anthony of Supraśl (Antoni Supraski) was a Ruthenian monk and martyr, now venerated in the Polish Orthodox Church.
The Anthropological Museum of Petralona is thirty-five kilometres from Thessaloniki, in Central Macedonia, Greece.
The anti-austerity movement in Greece involves a series of demonstrations and general strikes that took place across the country.
Anti-Greek sentiment (also known as Hellenophobia (translit), anti-Hellenism, mishellenism (translit), or Greek-bashing) refers to negative feelings, dislike, hatred, derision and/or prejudice towards Greeks, the Hellenic Republic, and Greek culture.
Anti-Serbian sentiment or Anti-Serb sentiment (антисрпска осећања / antisrpska osećanja) and also Anti-Serbism (антисрбизам / antisrbizam) or Anti-Serbdom (антисрпство / antisrpstvo) or Serbophobia (србофобија / srbofobija) is negative feeling in general towards Serbs as an ethnic group.
Antipater of Thessalonica (Ἀντίπατρος ὁ Θεσσαλονικεύς) was the author of over a hundred epigrams in the Greek Anthology.
Antisemitic incidents escalated worldwide in frequency and intensity during the Gaza War, and were widely considered to be a wave of reprisal attacks in response to the conflict.
Antisemitism (also spelled anti-Semitism or anti-semitism) is hostility to, prejudice, or discrimination against Jews.
Antisemitism in Greece manifests itself in religious, political and media discourse.
Antoaneta Pandjerova (Антоанета Панджерова, born 22 June 1977) is a retired professional tennis player from Bulgaria.
Antoine Mariotte (22 December 187530 November 1944) was a French composer, conductor and music administrator.
Antonietta Di Martino (born 1 June 1978 in Cava de' Tirreni) is a retired Italian high jumper.
Antonina (Ἀντωνίνα, c. 495 – after 565) was a Byzantine patrikia and wife of the general Belisarius.
Antonio Arnaiz-Villena is a Spanish immunologist noted for his controversial research into the genetic history of ethnic groups and fringe linguistic hypotheses.
Antonios Antoniadis is a professor emeritus of the Medical School of the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki (Greece).
Antonios Trakatellis (Αντώνιος Τρακατέλλης) (born 4 September 1931 in Thessaloniki) is a Greek Member of the European Parliament (MEP), and an academic biochemist.
Antonios Varthalitis, AA (Αντώνιος Βαρθαλίτης; 1 January 1924 in Vari, Syros – 27 October 2007 in Athens) was from 1962 to 2003 Roman Catholic Archbishop of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Corfu, Zakynthos and Cephalonia.
Antonis Aresti is an athlete and Paralympian from Cyprus competing mainly in category T46 sprint events.
Antonis Gioukoudis (Αντώνης Γιουκούδης; born 13 May 1969) is a Greek former footballer who played as a forward.
Antonis Kanakis (born Antonios Doumas, 17 February 1969) is a television host and an actor.
Antonis Kapnidis (Αντωνης Καπνιδης, born 15 August 1992) is a Greek footballer who plays as a forward for Doxa Drama.
Antonis Manitakis (Αντώνης Μανιτάκης: born 1944) is a Greek university professor and politician.
Antonis Remos (Αντώνης Ρέμος) (born Antonios Paschalidis; Αντώνης Πασχαλίδης; 19 June 1970 London Greek Radio. Retrieved on March 31, 2008), is a Greek singer.
Antonis Stergiakis (Αντώνης Στεργιάκης; born 16 March 1999) is a Greek footballer who currently plays as a goalkeeper for Bulgarian First League club Slavia Sofia.
Antonis Volanis (also known as Antoine Volanis; Αντώνης Βολάνης) is a Greek industrial designer, born in Thessaloniki in 1948.
Antun Mihanović (10 June 1796 – 14 November 1861) was a notable Croatian poet and lyricist, most famous for writing the national anthem of Croatia, which was put to music by Josif Runjanin and adopted in 1891.
Saint Anysia of Salonika was a Christian virgin and martyr of the 4th century.
Apokaukos (Ἀπόκαυκος), feminine form Apokaukissa (Ἀποκαύκισσα) was the name of a Byzantine family attested in the 10th–15th centuries.
Apollon Kalamarias (Greek: Απόλλων Καλαμαριάς) is a Greek sport's club from Thessaloniki founded in 1926 it is the best supported team in Greece.
Apollon Kalamarias B.C. is the basketball section of Apollon Kalamarias, the Greek multisport club based in Kalamaria, Thessaloniki.
Apollon Pontou Football Club is a Greek football club based in Kalamaria, Thessaloniki, Greece.
Apollonia (Apolonia; Ἀπολλωνία κατ᾿ Ἐπίδαμνον or Ἀπολλωνία πρὸς Ἐπίδαμνον, Apollonia kat' Epidamnon or Apollonia pros Epidamnon) was an ancient Greek city located on the right bank of the Aous river (modern-day Vjosë).
Apollonia (Greek: Ἀπολλωνία) was a town of Mygdonia in Macedon, south of Lake Bolbe (Athen. viii. p. 334, e.), and north of the Chalcidian mountains, on the road from Thessalonica to Amphipolis, as we learn from the Acts of the Apostles (xvii. 1) and the Itineraries.
Apollonia is an ancient town (former Apollonia in Mygdonia) and a former municipality in the Thessaloniki regional unit, Greece.
Apostol Mărgărit or Apostolos Margaritis (5 August 1832 in Avdella – 19 October 1903 in Bitola) was an Aromanian school teacher and writer.
Apostolia Zoi (Αποστολία Ζώη) is a popular Greek singer who was born in Elassona, Greece, and she grew up in Volos.
The Roman Catholic Apostolic Vicariate of Thessaloniki (Vicariatus Apostolicus Thessalonicensis) is an Apostolic Vicariate (pre-diocesan jurisdiction entitled to a titular bishop) of the Latin Rite of the Roman Catholic Church in northern continental Greece.
Apostolos Nikolaidis (Απόστολος Νικολαΐδης, 19 April 1896 – 15 October 1980) was a Greek athlete, football manager and businessman.
Apostolos Nikolaidis (Απόστολος Νικολαΐδης) (30 June 1938 – 22 April 1999) was a Greek singer whose career spanned four decades.
Apostolos Vellios (Απόστολος Βέλλιος) (born 8 January 1992) is a Greek football striker who plays for Nottingham Forest.
April 15 - Eastern Orthodox liturgical calendar - April 17 All fixed commemorations below are observed on April 29 by Eastern Orthodox Churches on the Old Calendar.
The following events occurred in April 1926.
The following events occurred in April 1941.
April 3 - Eastern Orthodox liturgical calendar - April 5 All fixed commemorations below are observed on April 17 by Eastern Orthodox Churches on the Old Calendar.
April 4 – Eastern Orthodox liturgical calendar – April 6 All fixed commemorations below are observed on April 18 by Eastern Orthodox Churches on the Old Calendar.
Aqil Agha al-Hasi (عقيل آغا الحاسي, given name also spelled Aqil, Aqila, Akil or Akili; military title sometimes spelled Aga) (died 1870) was the strongman of northern Palestine in the mid-19th century, during Ottoman rule.
The Arab–Byzantine wars were a series of wars between the mostly Arab Muslims and the East Roman or Byzantine Empire between the 7th and 11th centuries AD, started during the initial Muslim conquests under the expansionist Rashidun and Umayyad caliphs in the 7th century and continued by their successors until the mid-11th century.
Arabs in Greece (Άραβες στην Ελλάδα, العرب في اليونان), known as Araves, are the people from Arab countries, particularly Lebanon, Syria, the Palestinian Territories, Iraq, Jordan, many of whom are Christian, and also small groups from Egypt, Algeria, Tunisia, Morocco, Libya and Sudan, who emigrated from their native nations and currently reside in Greece.
Arata Isozaki (磯崎 新, Isozaki Arata; born 23 July 1931) is a Japanese architect from Ōita.
The Arbëreshë (Arbëreshët e Italisë or Shqiptrarët e Italisë), also known as Albanians of Italy or Italo-Albanians, are an Albanian ethnic and linguistic group in Southern Italy, mostly concentrated in scattered villages in the region of Apulia, Basilicata, Calabria, Molise and Sicily.
Arbo Valdma (born 20 February 1942 in Pärnu) is an Estonian pianist and music pedagogue.
The Arch of Galerius (Gr.: Αψίδα του Γαλερίου) or Kamara (Gr.: Καμάρα) and the Rotunda (Ροτόντα) are neighbouring early 4th-century AD monuments in the city of Thessaloniki, in the region of Central Macedonia in northern Greece.
The Archaeological Museum of Amphipolis is a museum in Amphipolis, Central Macedonia, Greece.
The Archaeological Museum of Serres is located in the old centre of Serres, a city in Central Macedonia, Greece.
The Archaeological Museum of Thessaloniki (Αρχαιολογικό Μουσείο Θεσσαλονίκης) is a museum in Thessaloniki, Central Macedonia, Greece.
Elder Archbishop Demetrios of America (born Demetrios Trakatellis; Δημήτριος Τρακατέλλης) is the current elder archbishop of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of America and Exarch of the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans.
Archbishop Iakovos or Jacob (Ιάκωβος; born Demetrios Koukouzis (Δημήτριος Κουκούζης); July 29, 1911 – April 10, 2005) was the Primate of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of North and South America (now the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of America) from 1959 until his resignation in 1996.
Ardameri (Αρδαμέρι) is a village in the regional unit of Thessaloniki of Greece, at the foot of Mount Chortiatis, on the site of the Ancient city of Ardamerium.
The Areopagus sermon refers to a sermon delivered by Apostle Paul in Athens, at the Areopagus, and recounted in Acts 17:16-34.
Areti Sinapidou (Αρετή Σιναπίδου, born October 27, 1977, Thessaloniki) is a retired Greek rhythmic gymnast.
Argiris SER Saraslanidis (born June 22, 1978 in Thessaloniki, Greece) is a Greek street artist and illustrator currently based in Corfu island.
Argo is a Greek band that represented Greece in the Eurovision Song Contest 2016 in Stockholm, Sweden, singing "Utopian Land".
ArGo Airways was a regional airline based in Volos, Greece.
The Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders (Princess Louise's) was a line infantry regiment of the British Army that existed from 1881 until amalgamation into the Royal Regiment of Scotland on 28 March 2006, from when it became a single battalion in the Royal Regiment of Scotland.
The Ariete-class torpedo boats were a group of destroyer escorts built for the Italian Navy during World War II.
Aris Alexandrou (Άρης Αλεξάνδρου; real name: Αριστοτέλης Βασιλειάδης, Aristotelis Vasiliadis; 24 November 1922 – 2 July 1979) was a Greek novelist, poet and translator.
Aris Basketball Club (Άρης K.A.E., transliterated into English Aris B.S.A.) known in European competitions as Aris Thessaloniki, is the professional basketball team of the major Thessaloniki-based Greek multi-sport club A.C. Aris Thessaloniki.
Aris B.C. history and statistics in FIBA Europe and Euroleague Basketball Company competitions.
Aris Baseball Club is a baseball club based in Thessaloniki, Greece, and is owned by one of the biggest sports clubs in Greece, Aris Thessaloniki.
Aris San (Άρης Σαν,; January 19, 1940 – July 25, 1992) was a Greek singer and nightclub owner who popularized Greek music in Israel in the late 1950s and 1960s.
Athlitikos Syllogos Aris (Αθλητικός Σύλλογος Άρης, Athletic Club Aris or Athletic Club Aris Thessaloniki in other documents) officially A.C. Aris Thessaloniki, is a major Greek multi-sport club founded on 25 March 1914 in Thessaloniki.
Aris Football Club (ΠΑΕ Άρης) is a Greek football club based in the city of Thessaloniki, Macedonia, Greece, part of the multi-sports club A.C. Aris Thessaloniki.
Aris Thessaloniki Ice Hockey Club is an ice hockey team in Thessaloniki, Greece.
Aris Thessaloniki Women's Basketball is the women's basketball department of Aris Thessaloniki, the Greek multi-sport club based in Thessaloniki.
Aris Thessaloniki Women's Volleyball is the women's volleyball department of Aris Thessaloniki, the Greek multisport club based in Thessaloniki.
Athanasios Klaras (Αθανάσιος Κλάρας, August 27, 1905 – June 16, 1945), better known by the nom de guerre Ares or Aris Velouchiotis (Άρης Βελουχιώτης), was the most prominent leader and chief instigator of the Greek People's Liberation Army (ELAS), the military branch of the National Liberation Front (EAM), which was the major resistance organization in occupied Greece from 1942 to 1945.
Aris Thessaloniki Volleyball Club is the professional volleyball team of A.S. Aris Thessaloniki, the major multi-sport club of Thessaloniki, Greece.
Aris Water Polo Club is a Water Polo Club from Thessaloniki, Greece, part of A.S. Aris Thessaloniki multi-sport club.
Aristarchus or Aristarch (Ἀρίσταρχος Aristarkhos), "a Greek Macedonian of Thessalonica", was an early Christian mentioned in a few passages of the New Testament.
Aristeidis ("Aris") Grigoriadis (Άρης Γρηγοριάδης) (born 6 December 1985) is a Greek swimmer from Thessaloniki.
Aristeidis Moraitinis DSO (Αριστείδης Μωραϊτίνης, 1891–1918) was a pioneer Greek military aviator of the early 20th century.
The Aristeion Prize was a European literary annual prize.
Aristotel Samsuri is a former Albanian football player who played for Skënderbeu Korçë between 1930 and 1940, where he won the 1933 National Championship and the golden boot in 1931 after scoring 9 league goals.
Aristotelis Karasalidis (Greek: Αριστοτέλης Καρασαλίδης; born 3 May 1991) is a Greek footballer who plays as a Defender for Greek club Atromitos.
Aristotelous Square (Πλατεία Αριστοτέλους,, Aristotle Square) is the main city square of Thessaloniki, Greece and is located on Nikis avenue (on the city's waterfront), in the city center.
Aristotle (Ἀριστοτέλης Aristotélēs,; 384–322 BC) was an ancient Greek philosopher and scientist born in the city of Stagira, Chalkidiki, in the north of Classical Greece.
The Aristotle University of Thessaloniki (A.U.Th.; often called the Aristotelian University or University of Thessaloniki; Αριστοτέλειο Πανεπιστήμιο Θεσσαλονίκης) is the sixth oldest and among the most highly ranked tertiary education institutions in Greece.
The Armée d'Orient (AO) was a Field army of the French Army during World War I who fought on the Macedonian Front.
Armen Kouptsios (Άρμεν Κούπτσιος, Bulgarian Армен Купциос) was born in Volakas (municipality of Kato Nevrokopi, Drama regional unit), in 1885.
Greco-Armenian relations refer to the bilateral relations between Armenia and Greece.
The Armenian General Benevolent Union (AGBU, Հայկական Բարեգործական Ընդհանուր Միություն, ՀԲԸՄ, Haykakan Baregortsakan Endhanur Miutyun) is a non-profit Armenian organization established in Cairo, Egypt, in 1906.
The Armenian Genocide (Հայոց ցեղասպանություն, Hayots tseghaspanutyun), also known as the Armenian Holocaust, was the Ottoman government's systematic extermination of 1.5 million Armenians, mostly citizens within the Ottoman Empire.
The Armenian Youth Federation (AYF) (Հայկական Երիտասարդաց Դաշնակցութիւն) is the youth organization of the Armenian Revolutionary Federation.
The Armenians in Greece (Αρμένιοι, Arménioi) are Greek citizens of Armenian descent.
Armin Mordekhai Schreiner (25 February 187429 November 1941) was influential Croatian industrialist, banker, Jewish activist and member of the first Freemasonry Jewish Lodge Zagreb No.
The Armistice of Salonica (also known as the Armistice of Thessalonica) was signed on 29 September 1918 between Bulgaria and the Allied Powers in Thessaloniki.
The Armstrong Whitworth F.K.3 was a British two-seat general-purpose biplane built by Armstrong Whitworth Aircraft during the First World War.
Army Group E (Heeresgruppe E) was a German Army Group active during World War II.
The Army of Asia Minor (Στρατιά Μικράς Ασίας) was the field army-level command controlling the Greek forces in Asia Minor (Anatolia) during the Greco-Turkish War of 1919–1922.
The Army of Thessaly (Στρατιά Θεσσαλίας) was a field army of Greece, activated in Thessaly during the Greco-Turkish War of 1897 and the First Balkan War in 1912, both times against the Ottoman Empire and commanded by Crown Prince Constantine.
The History and Folklore Museum of Arnaia (Ιστορικό-Λαογραφικό Μουσείο Αρναίας) is located in the town of Arnaia in Chalkidiki, Central Macedonia, Greece, 58 km from Thessaloniki and 37 km from Polygyros.
The Aromanians (Rrãmãnj, Armãnj; Aromâni) are a Latin European ethnic group native to the Balkans, traditionally living in northern and central Greece, central and southern Albania, the Republic of Macedonia, Kosovo and south-western Bulgaria.
The Vlachs in the Republic of Macedonia (Власи, Vlasi), also known as Aromanians (Аромани, Aromani), are an officially recognised minority group numbering some 9,695 people according to the 2002 census.
Arsakeion (Greek: Αρσάκειον), or Arsakeio (Αρσάκειο), is the name of a group of co-educational independent schools in Greece, administered by the Philekpaideutikē Etaireía (Φιλεκπαιδευτική Εταιρεία, "Society of the Friends of Education"), a non-profit organization.
Arslan Hane (Turkish for Lion's shelter; also Arslanhane) was a Byzantine Eastern Orthodox church converted into a profane building by the Ottomans in Istanbul, Turkey.
Founded in 1975, the Art Gallery of the Society for Macedonian Studies is a museum in Thessaloniki, Greece.
Artemi Gavezou Castro (born in Thessaloniki, Greece) is a group rhythmic gymnast, currently representing Spain.
Artemios Matthaiopoulos (Greek: Αρτέμης Ματθαιόπουλος; born March 14, 1984, Thessaloniki) is a Greek politician and member of the Greek Parliament for the Golden Dawn.
The Artforum Culture Foundation (ACF) is a private and independent nonprofit organization with headquarters in Thessaloniki, Greece, which promotes contemporary art and cultural exchange.
Sir Arthur Frederick Hurst, FRCP (23 July 1879 – 17 August 1944) was a British physician, and a cofounder of the British Society of Gastroenterology.
Arthur Henry Haven Sinclair FRSE LLD (1868–1962) was a 20th century Scottish opthalmist.
Lieutenant-Colonel Arthur Kennedy Rawlins (15 May 1866 – 16 November 1943) was a British Indian Army officer.
Arturo Sarukhan Casamitjana (Արթուրո Սարուխան, born 14 September 1963) is a Mexican diplomat.
Arutik (Aristidis) Rubenian (Αριστίδης Ρουμπενιαν, born 5 June 1966) is a retired Armenian-Greek Greco Roman wrestler.
Aryeh Moshe Eliyahu Kaplan (אריה משה אליהו קפלן.; October 23, 1934 – January 28, 1983) was an American Orthodox rabbi and author known for his knowledge of physics and kabbalah.
Asafa Powell, CD (born 23 November 1982) is a Jamaican sprinter who specialises in the 100 metres.
The Mansure Army (Asâkir-i Mansûre-i Muhammediye, "The Victorious Soldiers of Muhammad") was an ocak of the Ottoman army.
Asela de Armas Pérez (born December 12, 1954) is a Cuban chess player who holds the FIDE title of Woman International Master (1978).
Asen Tsankov (Асен Цанков, 3 January 1912 – 1994) was a four-time Bulgarian tennis champion and one of the first Bulgarian Olympians, who participated at the Winter Olympics.
Ashot Taronites (Ἀσώτιος Ταρωνίτης, Asōtios Tarōnitēs; Աշոտ, Ašot) was a Byzantine nobleman.
Ashraf Saber (born 2 April 1973 in Rome) is an Italian athlete who competes in the 400 metres and 400 metres hurdles.
Askio (Άσκιο; Pronunciation: As•ki•o) is a mountain range in the northwestern part of the Kozani and the eastern part of the Kastoria regional units in northern Greece.
Askos (Ασκός) is a small mountain village in northern Greece, part of the municipality Lagkadas.
Hatice Aslıgül Üğdül (born İstinyeli on June 6, 1957) is a Turkish female diplomat.
The assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria, heir presumptive to the Austro-Hungarian throne, and his wife Sophie, Duchess of Hohenberg, occurred on 28 June 1914 in Sarajevo when they were mortally wounded by Gavrilo Princip.
Asterios Giakoumis (Αστέριος Γιακουμής; born 3 May 1988) is a Greek professional footballer who plays for Olympiakos Volos as a goalkeeper.
Astra Airlines is a Greek regional airline headquartered in Thessaloniki and based at Thessaloniki International Airport.
Astyplaz is an Athens-based 4 piece electronica/synthpop outfit.
ASVEL Basket, commonly known as ASVEL or sometimes as ASVEL Lyon-Villeurbanne, is a French professional basketball team that is located in the city of Villeurbanne, which is a suburb of Lyon, France.
Atalanta (Ἀταλάντη) or Allante (Ἀλλάντη) or Allantium was an ancient city of Bottiaea, between Gortynia and Europos, near Axius river, which may have been built by the Bottiaeans before their expulsion by Macedonians to Bottike.
Atalanti (Αταλάντη Atalantē) is the second largest town in Phthiotis, Greece.
Atanas Hristov Dalchev (also written Dalčev Атанас Далчев) (June 12, 1904 - January 17, 1978) was a Bulgarian poet, critic and translator.
Atanas Gradoborliyata (Атанас Градоборлията) (1860 - 24 May 1903) was a Bulgarian revolutionary, a worker of the Internal Macedonian-Adrianople Revolutionary Organization (IMARO).
Atatürk Forest Farm and Zoo (Atatürk Orman Çiftliği ve Hayvanat Bahçesi, in short AOÇ) is an expansive recreational farming area, which houses a zoo, several small agricultural farms, greenhouses, restaurants, a dairy farm and a brewery in Ankara, Turkey.
The Atatürk Museum (Μουσείο Ατατούρκ, Mousío Atatúrk, Atatürk Evi Müzesi, Atatürk House Museum) is a historic house museum in Thessaloniki, Central Macedonia, Greece.
This is a list of Atatürk Museums in Turkey.
Atcom is a Web development agency based in Greece.
Athan Karras (September 27, 1927 – February 12, 2010) was a Greek-born American dancer, instructor and actor.
Athanasios Angelopoulos (Αθανάσιος Αγγελόπουλος) (born 6 November 1939 in Katerini, Northern Greece) is a Professor of Pastoral Theology at the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki; founder and in-honour president of the Institute for National and Religious Studies (Karipion Institute).
Athanasios Angelou is a Greek university teacher of Byzantine Literature, and has served as Dean of the School of Philosophy at the University of Ioannina and Artistic Director of cultural presentations.
Athanasios Mantzouranis (Αθανάσιος Μαντζουράνης; born April 11, 1982 in Thessaloniki) is a retired Greek amateur track cyclist.
Athanasios Parios (Ἀθανάσιος Πάριος; 1722–1813) was a Greek hieromonk who was a notable theologian, philosopher, educator, and hymnographer of his time, and one of the "Teachers of the Nation" during the Modern Greek Enlightenment.
Athanasius III Patellarios (to the world Alexios Patellarios, Αλέξιος Πατελλάριος, Алексий Пателла́рий; 1597 – 5 April 1654) was the Patriarch of Constantinople in 1634, 1635 and 1652.
Athanassios "Sakis" Prittas (Greek: Θανάσης Πρίττας; born 9 January 1979) is a Greek footballer who last played for Kavala F.C. in the Greek Football League, as midfielder.
Athanata Rebetika (Greek: Αθάνατα Ρεμπέτικα; Immortal Rebetiko songs) is the name of a studio album by popular Greek singer Marinella.
Athena Andreadis is an Anglo-Greek musician, singer and songwriter born in London to Greek parents.
Athena Tacha (Αθηνά Τάχα; born in Larissa, Greece, 1936), is a multimedia visual artist.
Athens (Αθήνα, Athína; Ἀθῆναι, Athênai) is the capital and largest city of Greece.
Athens 98.4 FM (Αθήνα 9.84) is the first non-state radio station to begin broadcasting in Greece in 1987.
Athens Airways was a Greek regional airline, headquartered in Koropi, Athens.
Athens International Airport "Eleftherios Venizelos" (Διεθνής Αερολιμένας Αθηνών «Ελευθέριος Βενιζέλος», Diethnís Aeroliménas Athinón "Elefthérios Venizélos"), commonly initialized as "AIA", began operation on 28 March 2001 and is the primary international airport that serves the city of Athens and the region of Attica.
Athens Bus Station "Kifissos", also known as Peloponnese Bus Station, is the busiest bus station in Athens.
Athens railway station (Sidirodromikós Stathmós Athinón) is the main railway station of Athens, the capital city of Greece.
Athens Voice is a free weekly newspaper and news and features website in Athens, Greece.
The Athens War Museum (Πολεμικό Μουσείο), established on July 18, 1975, is the museum of the Greek Armed Forces.
The Athens-Macedonian News Agency (AMNA) (Αθηναϊκό-Μακεδονικό Πρακτορείο Ειδήσεων, ΑΜΠΕ) is a Greece-based news service.
Athina Krikeli (Αθηνά Κρικέλη), born in Thessaloniki, is a Greek journalist and documentarian.
Athina-Thessaloniki (Athens to Thessaloniki) is a Greek television series, that was aired in season 1997-98 by ERT1.
Athletics is one of the core sports on the programme for the Gymnasiade, an international multi-sport event organised by the International School Sport Federation (ISF).
Athletics in Italy is the 7th sport, with 995,000 persons, by number of practitioners.
AEL Football Club (ΠΑΕ ΑΕΛ), also known with its full name Athlitiki Enosi Larissa (translation), simply called AEL or Larissa, is a Greek association football club based in the city of Larissa, capital of Greece's Thessaly region.
The Atlantis was the first successful Greek language daily newspaper published in the United States.
The Attack against Mehmed Ali Pasha, known in Albanian historiography as the Action of Gjakova (Albanian: Aksioni i Gjakovës), was undertaken from 3–6 September 1878 by the Gjakova Committee of the League of Prizren in the estate of Abdullah Pasha Dreni near Gjakova.
August 16 - Eastern Orthodox liturgical calendar - August 18 All fixed commemorations below are observed on August 30 by Orthodox Churches on the Old Calendar.
The following events occurred in August 1912.
The following events occurred in August 1917.
The following events occurred in August 1943.
August 28 - Eastern Orthodox liturgical calendar - August 30 All fixed commemorations below are observed on September 11 by Eastern Orthodox Churches on the Old Calendar.
August 7 - Eastern Orthodox liturgical calendar - August 9 All fixed commemorations below are observed on August 21 by Eastern Orthodox Churches on the Old Calendar.
General August Winter (born 18 January 1897, Munich – 16 February 1979) was a German officer and General of mountain troops in the German army during World War II.
Auguste Corteau (Αύγουστος Κορτώ) is the pen name of the Greek author Petros Hadjopoulos (Πέτρος Χατζόπουλος).
Auguste Dozon (22 August 1822- 31 December 1890) was a French scholar and diplomat, known for his work on Albanian language and folklore.
Augustine Kiprono Choge (born 21 January 1987) is a Kenyan middle distance and long distance runner.
Augustos Zerlendis sometimes spelled Avgoustos Zerlentis (Greek: Αύγουστος Ζερλέντης; 5 November 1886 – 1954) was a Greek tennis player who competed at the 1920 Olympic Games in Antwerp.
Aulikki Ristoja (also Ristoja-Lehtimäki, born 2 January 1949) is a Finnish chess player who holds the title of Lady International Correspondence Chess Master (LIMC, 1998).
Aurelian (Lucius Domitius Aurelianus Augustus; 9 September 214 or 215September or October 275) was Roman Emperor from 270 to 275.
The aurochs (or; pl. aurochs, or rarely aurochsen, aurochses), also known as urus or ure (Bos primigenius), is an extinct species of large wild cattle that inhabited Europe, Asia, and North Africa.
The Auspicious Incident (or EventGoodwin, pp. 296–299.) (Turkish: (in Istanbul) Vaka-i Hayriye "Fortunate Event"; (in the Balkans) Vaka-i Şerriyye, "Unfortunate Incident") was the forced disbandment of the centuries-old Janissary corps by Sultan Mahmud II on 15 June 1826.
Austerity is a political-economic term referring to policies that aim to reduce government budget deficits through spending cuts, tax increases, or a combination of both.
Australia competed at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens, Greece from 13 to 29 August 2004.
The Australia women's national soccer team results for the period 2000 to 2009 inclusive.
An estimated 135,000 Australians live in Greece.
Austrian-Greek relations are foreign relations between Austria and Greece.
The Austro-Hungarian Navy (German: kaiserliche und königliche Kriegsmarine, Hungarian: Császári és Királyi Haditengerészet "Imperial and Royal War Navy") was the naval force of Austria-Hungary.
AutoDiana was a Greek truck manufacturer based in Thessaloniki, in operation between 1975 and 1984.
The Autonomous Albanian Republic of Korçë (Republika Autonome Shqipëtare e Korçës) was an autonomous state established in 1916, by the local French forces, after the city of Korçë fell under their control, during World War I and lasted till 1920.
Avraham "Avi" Tayari (born 25 October 1973) is a retired Israeli triple jumper.
Avinu Malkeinu (אָבִינוּ מַלְכֵּנוּ; "Our Father, Our King") is a Jewish prayer recited during Jewish services on Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur, as well as on the Ten Days of Repentance from Rosh Hashanah through Yom Kippur.
Avraam Eliezer Benaroya (אברהם בן-ארויה.; Аврам Бенароя; Αβραάμ Μπεναρόγια; Abrahán Eliezer Benarroya; Avram Benaroya; 1887 – 16 May 1979) was a Jewish socialist, member of the Bulgarian Social Democratic Workers' Party (Broad Socialists), later leader of the Socialist Workers' Federation in the Ottoman Empire.
Avraam Papadopoulos (Αβραάμ Παπαδόπουλος; born 3 December 1984) is a Greek footballer who plays as a central defender for Brisbane Roar and the Greek national team.
Avraham Ashkenazi (1813–1880) was a Sephardi chief rabbi (Rishon LeZion).
Avraham Shmuel Rakanti (1888 – 3 March 1980) was a Greek-Israeli politician and journalist.
Axioupoli (Αξιούπολη), known until 1927 as Boymitsa (Боймица, Μποέμιτσα), is a small town and a former municipality in the former Paionia Province of Kilkis regional unit, Greek Macedonia.
The occupation of Greece by the Axis Powers (Η Κατοχή, I Katochi, meaning "The Occupation") began in April 1941 after Nazi Germany invaded Greece to assist its ally, Fascist Italy, which had been at war with Greece since October 1940.
Axos (Αξός) is a village in the municipal unit Kyrros, Pella regional unit, Central Macedonia, Greece, 4 km from the city of Giannitsa and 52 km from Thessaloniki.
Ayça Ayşin Turan (born October 25, 1993 in Sinop) is a Turkish actress.
Ayia Napa (Αγία Νάπα, officially romanised "Agia Napa"; Aya Napa) is a resort at the far eastern end of the southern coast of Cyprus.
The ¡Oye Esteban! Tour was a concert tour by Morrissey.
Ádám Csaba Szalai (born 9 December 1987) is a Hungarian footballer who plays for German club TSG 1899 Hoffenheim as a striker.
Çiçek Island (Çiçek Adası, literally Island of flower) is an Aegean island of Turkey.
Étienne Mourrut (December 4, 1939 - October 19, 2014) was a French politician.
Ömer Kemaloğlu (born April 2, 1987 in Istanbul, Turkey) is a European champion Turkish karateka competing in the kumite -65 kg division.
Ozdemir Turan (January 21, 1950) is a Turkish acrobat.
Özgü Namal (born 28 December 1978 in Istanbul) is a Turkish actress.
Özge Akın, née Gürler, (born June 17, 1985 in Akhisar, Manisa Province, Turkey) is a Turkish female sprinter competing in the 400m events.
Čaloševo (mak. Чалошево) is a small village located in the northeast part of Veles Municipality in the Republic of Macedonia.
Đorđe Lobačev (Ђорђе Лобачев) or Yuriy Lobachev (Юрий Лобачев; 1909–2002) was a Soviet Russian and Serbian-Yugoslavian comic strip author and illustrator.
Đorđe Mihailović (Ђорђе Михаиловић; Thesalloniki, 1 May 1928) is a keeper of Serbian Military Cemetery at Zeitenlik, in Thesalloniki.
Đurađ Branković (Ђурађ Бранковић; Brankovics György; 1377 – 24 December 1456) was the Serbian Despot from 1427 to 1456 and a baron of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Ēriks Rags (born 1 June 1975 in Ventspils) is a Latvian javelin thrower.
İbrahim Çelikkol (born February 14, 1982) is a Turkish TV Series and film actor, former basketball player and fashion model.
İlham Tanui Özbilen (born William Biwott Tanui on 5 March 1990 in Kocholwo, Kenya) is a middle distance runner now representing Turkey.
İnterbank A.Ş is a defunct Turkish bank.
Ľudmila Cervanová (born 15 October 1979 in Piešťany, Czechoslovakia) is a retired professional female tennis player from Slovakia.
Şükrü Naili Gökberk (1876 in Thessaloniki, Salonica Vilayet, Ottoman Empire – 26 October 1936 in Edirne) was an officer of the Ottoman Army and the general of the Turkish Army.
Şehzade Mehmed Selim (شہزادہ محمد سلیم; 11 January 1870 – 5 May 1937) was an Ottoman prince, the son of Sultan Abdul Hamid II and his wife Bedrifelek Kadın.
Štark (full legal name: Soko Štark d.o.o. Beograd, pronounced Shtark) is a food manufacturing company based in Belgrade, Serbia.
The Štip massacre was the mass murder of Serbian soldiers by Bulgarian occupational authorities in the village of Ljuboten on 15 October 1915, during World War I. Sick and wounded Serbian soldiers, recuperating at the Štip town hospital, were detained by Bulgarian forces and IMRO militants before being taken into the vicinity of Ljuboten and killed.
Žarko Paspalj (Serbian Cyrillic: Жарко Паспаљ; born March 27, 1966) is a retired Serbian professional basketball player working as a sports administrator.
Željko Brkić (Serbian Cyrillic: Жељко Бркић, born 9 July 1986) is a Serbian football goalkeeper who last played for PAOK in the Greek Superleague.
Željko Rebrača (Жељко Ребрача; born April 9, 1972) is a retired Serbian professional basketball player.
Elizabeth J. Sullivan is an American dancer and choreographer and the founder of safety release technique in postmodern dance.
Başak Eraydın (born 21 June 1994 in Ankara) is a Turkish tennis player.
Babis Bizas (born Charalampos Bizas; 16 September 1954) is a travel writer, explorer and tour operator, and one of the most travelled persons in the world.
The Baby-Brousse is a Citroën 2CV-based utility vehicle, initially privately built, that later spawned the FAF series of vehicles.
Baildsa is a band from Thessaloniki, Greece.
The Baiounitai (Βαϊουνίται) were a Sclaveni (South Slavic) tribe which settled the region of Macedonia at the end of 6th century.
The Baladi-rite Prayer is the oldest known prayer-rite used by Yemenite Jews, transcribed in a tiklāl ("siddur", plural tikālil) in Yemenite Jewish parlance.
Baldwin I (Boudewijn; Baudouin; July 1172 –) was the first emperor of the Latin Empire of Constantinople.
The Balkan Hockey League (Балканска Хокейна Лига), called the BaHL (БаХЛ), is the second highest-level ice hockey league in Bulgaria.
The Balkan Athletics Championships or Balkan Games is a regional athletics competition held between nations from the Balkans and organized by Balkan Athletics.
The Balkan League was an alliance formed by a series of bilateral treaties concluded in 1912 between the Balkan kingdoms of Greece, Bulgaria, Serbia and Montenegro, and directed against the Ottoman Empire, which at the time still controlled much of the Balkan peninsula.
The Balkan News was a daily newspaper produced in Salonika for the British Salonica Force (BSF) fighting on the Macedonian Front.
The Balkan Wars (Balkan Savaşları, literally "the Balkan Wars" or Balkan Faciası, meaning "the Balkan Tragedy") consisted of two conflicts that took place in the Balkan Peninsula in 1912 and 1913.
The Balkan Wars Museum (Μουσείο Βαλκανικών Πολέμων) is a museum in Gefyra, Central Macedonia, Greece, dedicated to the Balkan Wars.
Balkan Youth Championship was a competition held in the 1968-1981 period among youth team of Balkan countries: from 1968 to 1975 it was disputed among Under-23 teams, whereas, starting from 1976 until 1981, it was disputed among Under-21 football teams.
The Balkans, or the Balkan Peninsula, is a geographic area in southeastern Europe with various and disputed definitions.
The Balkans Campaign, or Balkan Theatre of World War I was fought between the Central Powers, represented by Austria-Hungary, Bulgaria, Germany and the Ottoman Empire on one side and the Allies, represented by France, Montenegro, Russia, Serbia, and the United Kingdom (and later Romania and Greece, who sided with the Allied Powers) on the other side.
The Balto-Slavic languages are a branch of the Indo-European family of languages.
The Baptistery of St.
Bar Europa is the sixth local season of the reality The Bar in Poland.
Barbora Špotáková (born 30 June 1981) is a Czech track and field athlete who competes in the javelin throw.
Barlaam of Seminara (Bernardo Massari, as a layman), c. 1290–1348, or Barlaam of Calabria (Βαρλαὰμ Καλαβρός) was a southern Italian scholar (Aristotelian scholastic) and clergyman of the 14th century, as well as a Humanist, a philologist, and a theologian.
The Baron Hirsch ghetto or Baron Hirsch camp was a German transit camp in Thessaloniki, Greece.
Baruch Uziel (ברוך עוזיאל, born 1 August 1901, died 20 February 1977) was an Israeli politician who served as a member of the Knesset for the Liberal Party and Gahal between 1961 and 1969.
Baseball in Greece is regulated by the Hellenic Amateur Baseball Federation (HABF), which was founded in 1997.
Basel (also Basle; Basel; Bâle; Basilea) is a city in northwestern Switzerland on the river Rhine.
A basilica is a type of building, usually a church, that is typically rectangular with a central nave and aisles, usually with a slightly raised platform and an apse at one or both ends.
Basilides (Βασιλίδης) was a Byzantine official, who held the office of magister officiorum during the reign of Emperor Justinian I (r. 527–565).
The sport of basketball in Greece erupted with the senior men's Greek national basketball team's win at the FIBA EuroBasket 1987 in Piraeus, which caused a general basketball euphoria in the country.
The following is a list of Basque exonyms, that is to say names for towns and cities that do not speak Basque that have been adapted to Basque standard spelling rules, or are simply native names from ancient times.
The Bastarnae (Latin variants: Bastarni, or Basternae; Βαστάρναι or Βαστέρναι) were an ancient people who between 200 BC and 300 AD inhabited the region between the Carpathian mountains and the river Dnieper, to the north and east of ancient Dacia.
The Battle of Achelous or Acheloos (Битката при Ахелой, Μάχη του Αχελώου), also known as the Battle of Anchialus,Stephenson (2004), p. 23 took place on 20 August 917, on the Achelous River near the Bulgarian Black Sea coast, close to the fortress Tuthom (modern Pomorie) between Bulgarian and Byzantine forces.
The Battle of Adrianople was fought on July 3, 324, during a Roman civil war, the second to be waged between the two emperors Constantine I and Licinius; Licinius suffered a heavy defeat.
The Battle of İnceğiz was fought sometime in late 1411 or early 1412 near Constantinople between the rival sons of the Ottoman Sultan Bayezid I, Mehmed Çelebi and Musa Çelebi, during the final stages of the civil war known as the Ottoman Interregnum.
The battle of Bitola (Битка при Битоля) took place near the town of Bitola, in Bulgarian territory, between a Bulgarian army under the command of the voivoda Ivats and a Byzantine army led by the strategos George Gonitsiates.
The Battle of Bizani (Turkish:Bizani Muharebesi) took place in Epirus on.
The Battle of Boulgarophygon or Battle of Bulgarophygon (Битка при Булгарофигон or Битка при Българофигон) was fought in the summer of 896 near the town of Bulgarophygon, modern Babaeski in Turkey, between the Byzantine Empire and the First Bulgarian Empire.
The Battle of Demetritzes in 1185 was fought between the Byzantine army and the Normans of the Kingdom of Sicily, who had recently sacked the Byzantine Empire's second city, Thessalonica.
The third Battle of Doiran was fought from 18–19 September 1918, with the Greeks and the British assaulting the positions of the Bulgarian First Army near Dojran Lake.
The Battle of Dyrrhachium (near present-day Durrës in Albania) took place on October 18, 1081 between the Byzantine Empire, led by the Emperor Alexios I Komnenos (r. 1081–1118), and the Normans of southern Italy under Robert Guiscard, Duke of Apulia and Calabria.
The Battle of Greece (also known as Operation Marita, Unternehmen Marita) is the common name for the invasion of Allied Greece by Fascist Italy and Nazi Germany in April 1941 during World War II.
The Battle of Imbros was a naval action that took place during the First World War.
The Battle of Kircaali or Battle of Kardzhali was part of the First Balkan War between the armies of Bulgaria and the Ottoman Empire.
The Battle of Kleidion (or Clidium, after the medieval name of the village of Klyuch, "(the) key"; also known as the Battle of Belasitsa) took place on July 29, 1014 between the Byzantine Empire and the Bulgarian Empire.
The Battle of Klokotnitsa (Битката при Клокотница, Bitkata pri Klokotnitsa) occurred on 9 March 1230 near the village of Klokotnitsa (today in Haskovo Province, Bulgaria).
The Battle of Kolubara (Колубарска битка, Schlacht an der Kolubara) was a campaign fought between Austria-Hungary and Serbia in November and December 1914, during the Serbian Campaign of World War I. It commenced on 16 November, when the Austro-Hungarians under the command of Oskar Potiorek reached the Kolubara River during their third invasion of Serbia that year, having captured the strategic town of Valjevo and forced the Serbian Army to undertake a series of retreats.
The Battle of Kosturino was a World War I battle, fought between 6 and 12 December 1915.
The Battle of Kreta occurred in 1009 near the village of Kreta to the east of Thessaloníki.
The Battle of Krivolak.
The Battle of Merhamli was part of the First Balkan War between the armies of Bulgaria and the Ottoman Empire which took place on 14/27 November 1912.
The Battle of Monastir took place near the town of Bitola, Macedonia (then known as Monastir) during the First Balkan War, from 16 to 19 November 1912.
The Battle of Naissus (268 or 269 AD) was the defeat of a Gothic coalition by the Roman Empire under Emperor Gallienus (or Claudius II) near Naissus (Niš in present-day Serbia).
The Battle of Pente Pigadia or Battle of Beshpinar (Μάχη των Πέντε Πηγαδιών, Beşpınar Muharebesi) was fought during the First Balkan War between the Ottomans and the Kingdom of Greece.
The Battle of Philippopolis or Battle of Plovdiv (Битка при Пловдив) took place on 30 June 1208 in the surroundings of Philippopolis (modern Plovdiv, Bulgaria) between the armies of the Bulgarian Empire and the Latin Empire. The Crusaders were victorious.
. The battle of Rusion (Битката при Русион) occurred in the winter of 1206 near the fortress of Rusion (Rusköy contemporary Keşan) between the armies of the Bulgarian Empire and the Latin Empire of Byzantium.
The Battle of Satala was fought in 298, in Armenia, between the forces of the Roman Empire under the Tetrarch Galerius and the forces of the Sassanid Empire of Persia led by Shah Narseh (Narses).
The Battle of Settepozzi was fought sometime in May–July 1263 off Settepozzi (the Italian name for Spetses) between a Genoese-Byzantine fleet and a smaller Venetian fleet.
The Battle of Skra di Legen (Skora di Legen) was a two-day battle which took place at the Skra fortified position, located northeast of Mount Paiko, which is north-west of Thessaloniki, on May 29–30, 1918, on the Macedonian front of World War I. The battle was the first large-scale employment of Greek troops of the newly established Army of National Defence on the front, and resulted in the capture of the heavily fortified Bulgarian position.
The Battle of Sorovich (Μάχη του Σόροβιτς, Soroviç Muharebesi) took place between 22–24 October 1912 (O.S.), during the First Balkan War.
The Battle of Spercheios (Битка при Сперхей, Μάχη του Σπερχειού) took place in 997 AD, on the shores of the Spercheios river near the city of Lamia in central Greece.
The Battle of Strumica took place in August 1014, near Strumica (or Strumitsa), present-day Republic of Macedonia, between Bulgarian and Byzantine forces.
The Battle of the Espero Convoy (Battaglia del convoglio Espero) on 28 June 1940, was the first surface engagement between Italian and Allied warships of the Second World War.
The Battle of the Gates of Trajan (Битката при Траянови Врата, Μάχη στις Πύλες του Τραϊανού) was a battle between Byzantine and Bulgarian forces in the year 986.
The Battle of the Masts (Arabic: معركة ذات الصواري, romanized Ma‘rakat Dhāt al-Ṣawārī) or Battle of Phoenix was a crucial naval battle fought in 654 (A.H. 34) between the Muslim Arabs, led by Abu'l-Awar and the Byzantine fleet under the personal command of Emperor Constans II.
The Battle of the Metaxas Line (Kampf um die Metaxas-Linie), also known in Greece as the Battle of the Forts (Μάχη των Οχυρών), was the first battle during the German invasion of Greece in World War II.
The Battle of the Olive Grove of Kountouras took place in the summer of 1205, in Messenia in the Peloponnese peninsula, between the Frankish Crusaders and the local Greeks, resulting in a victory of the Frankish knights and the collapse of the local resistance.
The Battle of the Save was fought in 388 between the forces of Roman usurper Magnus Maximus and the Eastern Roman Empire.
The Battle of Thessalonica in 1004 was one of the many attacks of the Bulgarian emperor Samuel against the second most important Byzantine city in the Balkans, Thessalonica.
The battle of Thessalonica (Битка при Солун) was fought between the Bulgarian and the Byzantine Empires in the summer of 1014 near the city of Thessalonica in contemporary northern Greece.
The battle of Thessalonica (Битка при Солун) occurred in 1040 near the city of Thessalonica in contemporary Greece between the Bulgarians and the Byzantines.
The battle of Thessalonica (Битка при Солун, Μάχη της Θεσσαλονίκης) took place in the fall of 1040 near the city of Thessalonica in contemporary Greece between the Bulgarians and the Byzantines.
The Battle of Thessalonica was fought in the summer or autumn of 380 by Fritigern's Goths and a Roman army led by Theodosius I. Reconstituted after Adrianople, the Eastern Roman army suffered another major defeat.
The Battle of Thessalonica (Битката при Солун) occurred in 995 or earlier, near the city of Thessalonica, Greece.
The Battle of Yenidje or Yenice or Battle of Giannitsa, was a battle between the Greek Army and the Ottoman Army on October 19–20 1912, during the First Balkan War.
Bava Batra (also Baba Batra; Talmudic Aramaic: בבא בתרא "The Last Gate") is the third of the three tractates in the Talmud in the order Nezikin; it deals with a person's responsibilities and rights as the owner of property.
Baynard Hardwick Kendrick (April 8, 1894 – March 22, 1977) was an American mystery novelist.
Béla III (III., Bela III, Belo III; 114823 April 1196) was King of Hungary and Croatia between 1172 and 1196.
BC Neptūnas (Krepšinio klubas Neptūnas), commonly known as Neptūnas or Neptūnas Klaipėda, is a basketball club from Klaipėda, Lithuania participating in the Lithuanian Basketball League and internationally in the Champions League.
A bedestan (variants: bezistan, bezisten, bedesten) is a covered market usually for haberdashery and craftsmanship.
Behice Hanım (بھیجه خانم; born Behiye Maan; 10 October 1882 – 22 October 1969) was an imperial consort of the Ottoman Empire as the twelfth wife of Sultan Abdul Hamid II.
Behxhet Nepravishta (1867-1916) was an Albanian politician who served the Ottoman Empire in the late 19th century and the newly founded state of Albania in the beginning of the 20th century.
Belarus Free Theatre is a Belarusian underground theatre group.
The Belegezites (Βελεγεζίται, Belegezitai) were a South Slavic (Sklavenoi) tribe that lived in the area of Thessaly in the Early Middle Ages.
Belgian-Greek relations are foreign relations between Belgium and Greece.
Belgrade Cooperative (Београдска задруга) was a cooperative bank founded in 1882 to promote savings and support small enterprises, craftspeople and the poor of Belgrade.
Belgrade Nikola Tesla Airport (Аеродром Никола Тесла Београд / Aerodrom Nikola Tesla Beograd), is an international airport serving Belgrade, Serbia.
The Belgrade Offensive or the Belgrade Strategic Offensive Operation (Beogradska operacija, Београдска операција; Белградская стратегическая наступательная операция, Belgradskaya strategicheskaya nastupatel'naya operatsiya) (14 September 1944 – 24 November 1944) was a military operation in which Belgrade was liberated from the German Wehrmacht through the joint efforts of the Soviet Red Army, Yugoslav Partisans, and the Bulgarian People's Army.
The Belgrade–Šid railway (Pruga Beograd-Šid) officially designated the Railway line 1 is a long railway line in Serbia that connects the city of Belgrade with the Croatian railway network and the city of Zagreb.
Belitsa Municipality (Община Белица, Obshtina Belitsa) is located in the southwestern part of Bulgaria in the northeastern part of the Blagoevgrad Province.
Benjamin Charles Spoor (2 June 1878 – 22 December 1928) was a British Labour Party politician.
Ben-Zion Meir Hai Uziel (born 23 May 1880, died 4 September 1953) was the Sephardi chief rabbi of Mandatory Palestine from 1939 to 1948, and of Israel from 1948 until his death in 1953.
Benjamin Péret (4 July 1899 – 18 September 1959) was a French poet, Parisian Dadaist and a founder and central member of the French Surrealist movement with his avid use of Surrealist automatism.
Bensousan Han (or Bensoussan Han, or Greek: Μπενσουσάν Χαν) is a building in Thessaloniki's Upper Ladadika region (or Istira Area), on Edessis street.
Benveniste, is the surname, byname (see below - the origin of the name) of an old, noble, rich, and scholarly Jewish family of Narbonne, France and northern Spain from the 11th century.
Berea or Beroea was a city of the Hellenic and Roman era now known as Veria (or Veroia) in Macedonia, northern Greece.
In ancient times, the Bereans were the inhabitants of the city of Berea, also known in the Bible as Beroea, and now known as Veria in what is today Greek Macedonia, northern Greece.
Bergen-Belsen, or Belsen, was a Nazi concentration camp in what is today Lower Saxony in northern Germany, southwest of the town of Bergen near Celle.
The Berlin Memorandum was a document drawn up by the three imperial world powers in 1876 to address the Eastern Question during the Crisis of 1875-1878.
Bernard Boutet de Monvel (9 August 1881 – 28 October 1949) was a French painter, sculptor, engraver, fashion illustrator and interior decorator.
Bernard Arthur William Patrick Hastings Forbes, 8th Earl of Granard, (17 September 1874 – 10 September 1948), styled Viscount Forbes from 1874 to 1889, was an Anglo-Irish soldier and Liberal politician.
Bernat de Rocafort was the third leader of the Catalan Company, from 1307 until 1309.
Bertha of Sulzbach (1110s – August 29, 1159) was a Byzantine Empress by marriage to Byzantine Emperor Manuel I Comnenus.
Betty Heidler (born 14 October 1983) is a retired German track and field athlete who competed in the hammer throw.
Bewized is a four-piece groove metal / metalcore band from Thessaloniki, Greece, formed in 2007.
Bey Hamam, alternatively known as the "Baths of Paradise", is a Turkish bathhouse located along Egnatia Street in Thessaloniki, east of Panagia Chalkeon.
BIAMAX (Proper Greek pronunciation Viamax) was a Greek vehicle manufacturer.
The history of Bible translations into Macedonian is connected in its early years with the history of Bible translations into Bulgarian.
Several Spanish translations of the Bible have been made since approximately 700 years ago.
Biblical inerrancy, as formulated in the "Chicago Statement on Biblical Inerrancy", is the doctrine that the Protestant Bible "is without error or fault in all its teaching"; or, at least, that "Scripture in the original manuscripts does not affirm anything that is contrary to fact".
Biblical Sabbath is a weekly day of rest or time of worship given in the Bible as the seventh day.
Bibras Natkho (Бибэрс Натхъо, ביברס נאתכו; born 18 February 1988) is an Israeli footballer who plays as a central midfielder for the Israel national team.
Bidar Kadın (5 May 1858 – 1 January 1918) was a principal consort of the Sultan Abdul Hamid II of the Ottoman Empire.
Big Brother Greece is a television series based on Endemol's Big Brother format.
Biljana Topić née Mitrović, (born on October 17, 1977 in Šabac, Yugoslavia, now Serbia) is a retired Serbian triple jumper.
William Hayes (born April 3, 1947) is an American writer, actor, and film director.
Birgit Rockmeier (born 29 November 1973 in Moosburg) is a former German sprinter who specialised in the 200 metres.
Birra Korça is a brewing company, founded in Korçë, Albania, in 1928.
A Bishop in the Orthodox Christian Church is the highest spiritual office within the Universal Church.
Bitola (Битола known also by several alternative names) is a city in the southwestern part of the Republic of Macedonia.
Bizani (Μπιζάνι) is a village and a former municipality in the Ioannina regional unit, Epirus, Greece.
The Black Sea Trade and Development Bank (BSTDB) is multilateral development bank serving its eleven member countries that are founding members of the Organization of the Black Sea Economic Cooperation, a regional economic organization.
The Black Watch, 3rd Battalion, Royal Regiment of Scotland (3 SCOTS) is an infantry battalion of the Royal Regiment of Scotland.
Blagoevgrad (Bulgarian: Благо̀евград) is а city in southwestern Bulgaria, the administrative centre of Blagoevgrad Municipality and of Blagoevgrad Province, with a population of 70,881 inhabitants.
Blagoevgrad Province (област Благоевград, oblast Blagoevgrad or Благоевградска област, Blagoevgradska oblast), also known as Pirin Macedonia (Пиринска Македония, Pirinska Makedoniya), is a province (oblast) of southwestern Bulgaria.
Blanka Vlašić (born 8 November 1983) is a Croatian athlete who specialises in the high jump.
The Boatmen of Thessaloniki (Гемиджиите, Гемиџиите) or the Assassins of Salonica, was an anarchistic group, active in the Ottoman Empire in the years between 1900 and 1903.
Prof. M.A. Božidara Turzonovová,For biographical information concerning Turzonovová, use her general links, respectively the csfd's.
Bogdan Radenković (Богдан Раденковић; Srbovac, Ottoman Empire, 1874 – Thessaloniki, Greece, 30 July 1917) was a Serb activist, an organizer of the Serbian Chetnik Organization and one of the founders of the Black Hand.
Bogdanci (Богданци) is a small town in Republic of Macedonia, close to the border with Greece.
Bologna (Bulåggna; Bononia) is the capital and largest city of the Emilia-Romagna Region in Northern Italy.
Boniface II (July 1202 – 12 June 1253), called the Giant, was the Margrave of Montferrat from 1225 until his death.
Boniface of Verona (Bonifacio da Verona, died late 1317 or early 1318) was a powerful Lombard Crusader lord in Frankish Greece during the late 13th and early 14th century.
Boril (Борил) was emperor (tsar) of Bulgaria from 1207 to 1218.
Boris Miljković (Serbian-Cyrillic: Борис Миљковић; born 3 April 1956 in Zagreb, PR Croatia, FPR Yugoslavia) is a Serbian film director, screenwriter, creative director in advertising and writer.
Borislav "Reba" Ćorković (Борислав Ћорковић; January 9, 1933 – January 26, 2006), was a Yugoslav basketball player and coach.
Borislav Stojkov (born October 17, 1941 in Serbia) is a Graduate Engineer of Architecture, Master of Town Planning and Doctor of urbanistic sciences, Professor at the University of Belgrade – Faculty of Geography, department of spatial planning (retired 2009), full member of the Academy of Engineering Sciences of Serbia.
Borislava Borisova (born 27 February 1951), also Borislava Borisova-Ornstein, is a Bulgarian and Swedish chess player who hold the FIDE title of Woman International Master (1974).
The Bosnian crisis of 1908–09, also known as the Annexation crisis or the First Balkan Crisis, erupted when on 8 October 1908, Austria-Hungary announced the annexation of Bosnia and Herzegovina, territories formally within the sovereignty of the Ottoman Empire.
The Botevgrad-Vidin expressway is a planned expressway in Bulgaria, that will link the A2 Hemus motorway with Vidin and the New Europe Bridge, at the Danube border crossing to Romania.
Bottiaeans or Bottiaei (Ancient Greek: Βοττιαῖοι) were an ancient people of uncertain origin, living in Central Macedonia.
Bouena Sarfatty, married name Bouena Sarfatty Garfinkle (15 November 1916 – 23 July 1997) was a Jewish Greek World War II partisan, a writer of verse, and a renowned needleworker.
Bougatsa (Greek μπουγάτσα) is a Greek breakfast pastry consisting of either semolina custard, cheese, or minced meat filling between layers of phyllo.
Branislav Nušić (Бранислав Нушић,; – 19 January 1938) was a Serbian playwright, satirist, essayist, novelist and founder of modern rhetoric in Serbia.
Bratislava (Preßburg or Pressburg, Pozsony) is the capital of Slovakia.
Brazil competed at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens, Greece, from 13 to 29 August 2004.
Brendan Anthony John Reilly (born 23 December 1972 in Shipley, West Yorkshire) is a Double Olympic high jumper.
The Brigada Víctor Jara (Portuguese for Víctor Jara Brigade) is a Portuguese folk band, with a career of more than 30 years and among the most influential bands of the Portuguese folk.
The Reverend Brother Brigant Cassian OBE, FSC (born 1889, Brittany, France – 31 October 1957, Hong Kong) was the priest and education worker in Hong Kong.
Brigitte Foster-Hylton O.D (born 7 November 1974 in Saint Elizabeth, Jamaica) is a Jamaican 100m hurdler.
Brimin Kipruto (born 31 July 1985) is a Kenyan middle distance runner who specialises in the 3000 metres steeplechase.
Tiberius Claudius Caesar Britannicus (c. 12 February AD 41 – 11 February AD 55), usually called Britannicus, was the son of Roman emperor Claudius and his third wife Valeria Messalina.
The British Army during World War I fought the largest and most costly war in its long history.
The British Salonika Army was a field army of the British Army during World War I.
The Brotherhood and Unity Highway (or Avtocesta bratstva in enotnosti, was a highway that stretched over across former Yugoslavia, from the Austrian border at Rateče near Kranjska Gora in the northwest via Ljubljana, Zagreb, Belgrade and Skopje to Gevgelija on the Greek border in the southeast. It was the main modern highway in the country, connecting four constituent republics.
The Brsjak revolt (Macedonian and Брсјачка буна/Brsjačka buna, Бърсячка буна) broke out on 14 October 1880 in the Poreče region of the Monastir Vilayet, led by rebels who sought the liberation of Macedonia from the Ottoman Empire.
Bruce Maitland Carruthers (23 April 1892 – 29 November 1951) was an Australian physician and surgeon who became Director-General of Health in Tasmania.
Bruno Michaud (14 October 1935 — 1 November 1997) was a Swiss footballer turner manager who played as a defender mainly for FC Basel and the Swiss national football team.
Bryan Ricco Cooper (17 June 1884 – 5 July 1930) was an Irish politician, writer and landowner from Markree Castle, County Sligo.
Bryan Robson OBE (born 11 January 1957) is an English football manager and a former player.
Bryon Nickoloff (June 23, 1956 – August 3, 2004) was a Canadian International Master of chess.
Bucharest (București) is the capital and largest city of Romania, as well as its cultural, industrial, and financial centre.
The Theme of Bulgaria was a province of the Byzantine Empire established by Emperor Basil II after the conquest of Bulgaria in 1018.
The Kingdom of Bulgaria participated in World War I on the side of the Central Powers from 14 October 1915, when the country declared war on Serbia, until 30 September 1918, when the Armistice of Thessalonica came into effect.
Bulgaria–Greece relations refer to bilateral relations between Greece and Bulgaria.
Bulgarian Constitutional Clubs (also known as Union of the Bulgarian Constitutional Clubs) (Съюз на българските конституционни клубове) was an ethnic Bulgarian political party in the Ottoman Empire, created after the Young Turk Revolution, by members of the Internal Macedonian Adrianople Revolutionary Organization.
The Bulgarian Exarchate (Българска екзархия Bǎlgarska ekzarhiya, Bulgar Eksarhlığı) was the official name of the Bulgarian Orthodox Church before its autocephaly was recognized by the Ecumenical See in 1945 and the Bulgarian Patriarchate was restored in 1953.
This is a list of Bulgarian exonyms for places in Europe.
The Bulgarian Greek Catholic Church is a Byzantine Rite sui juris particular Church in full union with the Roman Catholic Church.
The Bulgarian Orthodox Church (Българска православна църква, Balgarska pravoslavna tsarkva) is an autocephalous Orthodox Church.
The Bulgarian People's Macedonian-Adrianople Revolutionary Organization (Българска народна македоно-одринска революционна организация) was a short-lived revolutionary organization from the region of Macedonia.
The Bulgarian Secret Revolutionary Brotherhood (Balgarsko Tayno Revolyutsionno Bratstvo) was organized from a small group of conservatives, adherents of evolutionary methods of struggle, in Salonica.
The Bulgarian State Railways (Български държавни железници, Balgarski darzhavni zheleznitsi, abbreviated as БДЖ, BDZ or BDŽ) are Bulgaria's state railway company and the largest railway carrier in the country, established as an entity in 1885.
The Bulgarian–Latin wars were a series of conflicts between the Second Bulgarian Empire (1185–1396) and the Latin Empire (1204–61).
Bulgarians (bulgari) are a recognized minority in Romania (Румъния, Rumaniya), numbering 7,336 according to the 2011 Romanian census, down from 8,025 in 2002.
The Bulgars (also Bulghars, Bulgari, Bolgars, Bolghars, Bolgari, Proto-Bulgarians) were Turkic semi-nomadic warrior tribes that flourished in the Pontic-Caspian steppe and the Volga region during the 7th century.
The Burnings of Kali Sykia (Πυρπολήσεις της Καλής Συκιάς) is one of many atrocities perpetrated in Greece by Fritz Schubert and his men during the Nazi occupation of Greece in World War II.
Busan, formerly known as Pusan and now officially is South Korea's second most-populous city after Seoul, with a population of over 3.5 million inhabitants.
The busiest airports by continent is based on the busiest airports in all continents except Antarctica and Oceania.
Byron Fidetzis (Βύρων Φιδετζής) is a Greek cellist and conductor.
Byzantine architecture is the architecture of the Byzantine Empire, also known as the Later Roman or Eastern Roman Empire.
The Byzantine army of the Komnenian era or Komnenian army was the force established by Byzantine emperor Alexios I Komnenos during the late 11th/early 12th century, and perfected by his successors John II Komnenos and Manuel I Komnenos during the 12th century.
The Palaiologan army refers to the military forces of the Byzantine Empire from the late thirteenth century to its final collapse in the mid-fifteenth century, under the House of the Palaiologoi.
Byzantine art is the name for the artistic products of the Eastern Roman (Byzantine) Empire, as well as the nations and states that inherited culturally from the empire.
The Byzantine Bath of the Upper Town (Βυζαντινά Λουτρά Άνω Πόλης) in Thessaloniki is one of the few and best preserved of the Byzantine baths that have survived from the Byzantine period in Greece.
The Byzantine civil war of 1341–1347, sometimes referred to as the Second Palaiologan Civil War, was a conflict that broke out in the Byzantine Empire after the death of Andronikos III Palaiologos over the guardianship of his nine-year-old son and heir, John V Palaiologos.
The Byzantine civil war of 1373–1379 was a military conflict fought in the Byzantine Empire between Byzantine Emperor John V Palaiologos and his son, Andronikos IV Palaiologos, also growing into an Ottoman civil war as well, when Savcı Bey, the son of Ottoman Emperor Murad I joined Andronikos in a joint rebellion against their fathers.
During the 12th century, the civilization of the Byzantine Empire experienced a period of intense change and development.
Byzantine cuisine (βυζαντινή κουζίνα) was marked by a merger of Greek and Roman gastronomy.
The Byzantine economy was among the most robust economies in the Mediterranean for many centuries.
The Byzantine Empire, also referred to as the Eastern Roman Empire and Byzantium, was the continuation of the Roman Empire in its eastern provinces during Late Antiquity and the Middle Ages, when its capital city was Constantinople (modern-day Istanbul, which had been founded as Byzantium).
The Byzantine Empire or Byzantium is the term conventionally used since the 19th century to describe the ethnic and Greek-speaking Roman Empire of the Middle Ages, centered on its capital of Constantinople.
The Byzantine Empire was ruled by emperors of the dynasty of Heraclius between 610 and 711.
The Byzantine Empire was ruled by the Isaurian or Syrian dynasty from 717 to 802.
The Byzantine Empire or Byzantium is a term conventionally used by historians to describe the Greek ethnic and speaking Roman Empire of the Middle Ages, centered on its capital of Constantinople.
The medieval Byzantine Empire underwent revival during reign of the Macedonian emperors of the late 9th, 10th, and early 11th centuries, when it gained control over the Adriatic Sea, southern Italy, and all of the territory of the Tsar Samuil of Bulgaria.
The Byzantine Empire was ruled by the Palaiologoi dynasty in a period spanning from 1261 to 1453 AD, from the restoration of Byzantine rule to Constantinople by the usurper Michael VIII Palaiologos following its recapture from the Latin Empire, founded after the Fourth Crusade (1204), up to the Fall of Constantinople to the Ottoman Empire.
The history of Byzantine Greece mainly coincides with the Eastern Roman or Byzantine Empire.
The Byzantine Greeks (or Byzantines) were the Greek or Hellenized people of the Byzantine Empire (or Eastern Roman Empire) during Late Antiquity and the Middle Ages who spoke medieval Greek and were Orthodox Christians.
Byzantine Iconoclasm (Εἰκονομαχία, Eikonomachía, literally, "image struggle" or "struggle over images") refers to two periods in the history of the Byzantine Empire when the use of religious images or icons was opposed by religious and imperial authorities within the Eastern Church and the temporal imperial hierarchy.
Byzantine law was essentially a continuation of Roman law with increased Christian influence.
The East Roman or Byzantine Empire established and operated several mints throughout its history (330–1453).
The Byzantine navy was the naval force of the East Roman or Byzantine Empire.
The Byzantine Papacy was a period of Byzantine (Roman) domination of the Roman papacy from 537 to 752, when popes required the approval of the Byzantine (Roman) Emperor for episcopal consecration, and many popes were chosen from the apocrisiarii (liaisons from the pope to the emperor) or the inhabitants of Byzantine Greece, Byzantine Syria, or Byzantine Sicily.
The Byzantine–Bulgarian war of 894–896 (Българо–византийска война от 894–896), also called the Trade war (Търговската война), was fought between the Bulgarian Empire and the Byzantine Empire as a result of the decision of the Byzantine emperor Leo VI to move the Bulgarian market from Constantinople to Thessaloniki which would greatly increase the expenses of the Bulgarian merchants.
The ByzantineBulgarian war of 913927 (Българо–византийска война от 913–927) was fought between the Bulgarian Empire and the Byzantine Empire for more than a decade.
The Byzantine–Bulgarian wars were a series of conflicts fought between the Byzantines and Bulgarians which began when the Bulgars first settled in the Balkan peninsula in the 5th century, and intensified with the expansion of the Bulgarian Empire to the southwest after 680 AD.
A number of wars between the Normans and the Byzantine Empire were fought from 1040 until 1185, when the last Norman invasion of the Byzantine Empire was defeated.
The Byzantine–Ottoman wars were a series of decisive conflicts between the Ottoman Turks and Byzantines that led to the final destruction of the Byzantine Empire and the rise of the Ottoman Empire.
The Byzantine–Sasanian War of 602–628 was the final and most devastating of the series of wars fought between the Byzantine (Eastern Roman) Empire and the Sasanian Empire of Iran.
C.AR was a Greek automotive company, founded in 1970.
Caceres was the name of a Jewish family, members of which lived in Venezuela, Portugal, the Netherlands, England, Mexico, Peru, Suriname, the West Indies, and the United States.
Caesar IV is a city-building game set in ancient Rome, developed by Tilted Mill Entertainment.
Cahit Arf (11 October 1910 – 26 December 1997) was a Turkish mathematician.
Calle Jonsson (born 9 June 1983) is a Swedish citizen born in Långträsk, Piteå who was arrested in July 2001 on the Greek island of Kos, accused of attempted murder.
Calliope Tatti was born in Thessaloniki, Ottoman Empire in 1894.
Calum Von Moger (born 9 June 1990) is an Australian bodybuilder, YouTuber, and actor.
Camelia-Elena Hristea (born 3 February 1991) is a professional Romanian tennis player.
The Cameronians (Scottish Rifles) was a rifle regiment of the British Army, the only regiment of rifles amongst the Scottish regiments of infantry.
Camp Nou ("new field", often referred to as the Nou Camp in English) is the home stadium of FC Barcelona since its completion in 1957.
Candeğer Kılınçer Oğuz, née Kılınçer, (born July 16, 1980) is a Turkish female high jumper.
The Canon de 65 M modele 1906 where M stands for "montagne", or briefly 65 mm Mle 1906 where "mle" stands for "modèle", was a French mountain gun which entered service with the régiments d'artillerie de montagne in 1906 and was one of the first soft-recoil guns in service.
The Canon de 75 antiaérien mle 1913–1917 were a family of French 75 mm anti-aircraft guns designed and manufactured by Schneider et Cie at Le Creusot.
The Canopus class was a group of six pre-dreadnought battleships of the British Royal Navy built in the late 1890s.
The phrase capital of Macedonia may refer to.
Cappadocian Greeks also known as Greek Cappadocians (Έλληνες-Καππαδόκες, Ελληνοκαππαδόκες, Καππαδόκες; Kapadokyalı Rumlar) or simply Cappadocians are a Greek community native to the geographical region of Cappadocia in central-eastern Anatolia, roughly the Nevşehir Province and surrounding provinces of modern Turkey.
The Capture of Korytsa or Korçë by the Greek armed forces, happened at 20 December 1912, at the first Balkan War.
The Capture of Wadi el Hesi and the associated Sausage Ridge, began during the evening of 7 November 1917, was fiercely fought for during 8 November and not cleared until the early hours of 9 November, at the beginning of the pursuit phase of the Southern Palestine Offensive in the Sinai and Palestine Campaign during World War I. The advancing British Empire units of the Egyptian Expeditionary Force (EEF) were held by rearguard units of the withdrawing Ottoman Empire units of the Yildirim Army Group, holding a strategically strong position to the north of Gaza.
The Carasso family (also spelled Karasu, Karaso, Karassu and Karasso) was a prominent Sephardic Jewish family in Ottoman Selanik (modern Thessaloniki, Greece).
Carl William Blegen (January 27, 1887 – August 24, 1971) was an American archaeologist who worked on the site of Pylos in Greece and Troy in modern-day Turkey.
Carlo Maria Alberto Aliotti was an Italian diplomat.
Carlos Alberto Gamarra Pavón (born 17 February 1971) is a Paraguayan former football player.
Carlos Marchena López (born 31 July 1979) is a retired Spanish footballer, and is the current assistant manager of the Spain national team.
Carlos Humberto Ruiz Gutiérrez (born 15 September 1979), initially nicknamed El Pescadito ("The Little Fish") but gradually known as just Pescado or "Fish" (even by Spanish-speakers), is a retired Guatemalan footballer.
Carme Blay (born 31 July 1973 in Sant Pere de Ribes) is a retired Spanish athlete who specialised in the sprinting events.
Carmelita Jeter (born November 24, 1979) is an American sprinter, who specializes in the 100 meters.
The Carpi or Carpiani were an ancient people that resided in the eastern parts of modern Romania in the historical region of Moldavia from no later than c. AD 140 and until at least AD 318.
Cassander (Greek: Κάσσανδρος Ἀντιπάτρου, Kassandros Antipatrou; "son of Antipatros": c. 350 BC – 297 BC), was king of the Ancient Greek kingdom of Macedon from 305 BC until 297 BC, and de facto ruler of much of Greece from 317 BC until his death.
The Castellazzo family was an Italian-Jewish family who settled at the beginning of the sixteenth century in Cairo, where several members occupied the rabbinate with distinction.
Castro (קסטרו) is an Israeli clothing company specializing in men's and women's fashions.
Castrop-Rauxel is a former mining city in the eastern part of the Ruhr Area in Germany.
The Catalan Company or the Great Catalan Company (Catalan: Gran Companyia Catalana, Latin: Exercitus francorum, Societatis exercitus catalanorum, Societatis cathalanorum, Magna Societas Catalanorum) was a company of mercenaries led by Roger de Flor in the early 14th century and hired by the Byzantine Emperor Andronikos II Palaiologos to combat the increasing power of the Turks.
The following is a list of Catalan exonyms, that is to say, names for countries, regions, cities, towns, rivers, etc.
A cathedra (Latin, "chair", from Greek, καθέδρα kathédra, "seat") or bishop's throne is the seat of a bishop.
The Catholic Church in Albania is part of the worldwide Catholic Church, under the spiritual leadership of the Pope in Rome.
The Catholic Church in Greece is part of the worldwide Catholic Church, under the spiritual leadership of the Pope in Rome.
The Catholic Church in the Republic of Macedonia is part of the worldwide Catholic Church, under the spiritual leadership of the Pope in Rome and is one of the major religious communities that exist on the territory of the Republic of Macedonia.
Greek communities had settled in parts of the north Caucasus, Transcaucasia since well before the Christian and into the Byzantine era, especially as traders, Christian Orthodox scholars/clerics, refugees, or mercenaries who had backed the wrong side in the many civil wars and periods of political in-fighting in the Classical/Hellenistic and Late Roman/Byzantine periods.
Cavit Cav (1905 – 29 April 1982) was a Turkish Olympian road cyclist.
Giorgos Bratanis (born August 29, 1977), better known by his artistic name "Cayetano" is a Greek musician.
Céline Roos (born 22 December 1953) is a French and Canadian chess player who holds the title of Woman International Master (WIM, 1985).
Admiral Sir Cecil Fiennes Thursby, (17 January 1861 – 28 May 1936) was a Royal Navy officer who went on to be Commander-in-Chief, Plymouth, after serving in World War I mainly in the Mediterranean Sea.
Celebrators of Becoming is a Therion box-set released on 5 May 2006.
Cem Yılmaz (born 23 April 1973 in Istanbul, Turkey) is a Turkish stand-up comedian, actor, voice actor, musician, filmmaker, screen writer, and cartoonist.
The Cemetery Basilica is an Early Christian basilica church located at Tritis Septemvriou Street in Thessaloniki, Greece.
The Center for Hellenic Studies in Greece (CHS GR) is a Harvard research Center based in Nafplio, Greece.
The Center for the Greek Language (Κέντρον Ελληνικής Γλώσσας) is a cultural and educational organization which aims at promoting the Greek language and culture.
Central Macedonia (Κεντρική Μακεδονία, Kentrikí Makedonía) is one of the thirteen administrative regions of Greece, consisting of the central part of the geographical and historical region of Macedonia.
The Electroputere LE 5100, otherwise known as CFR Class 40/41/42 is a class of electric locomotives built for the Romanian Railways (CFR) for use on the Romanian electrified network.
Chaetae was an ancient town of Macedonia that Ptolemy assigns to Mygdonia.
Chalastra (Χαλάστρα) is a town and former municipality in the Thessaloniki regional unit, Greece.
Chalkidiki, also spelt Chalkidike, Chalcidice or Halkidiki (Χαλκιδική, Chalkidikí), is a peninsula and regional unit of Greece, part of the Region of Central Macedonia in Northern Greece.
Cham Albanians, or Chams (Çamë, Τσάμηδες Tsámidhes), are a sub-group of Albanians who originally resided in the western part of the region of Epirus in northwestern Greece, an area known among Albanians as Chameria.
Chandrenos (Χανδρηνός) was a Byzantine general who distinguished himself in his successful expeditions against the Catalan Company.
Chaniotis (Χανιώτης, Chaniótis or Χανιώτη, Chanióti), is a tourist town located in the eastern part of the peninsula of Kassandra, Chalkidiki, Greece.
Charalambos (Babis) Xanthopoulos (Greek: Μπάμπης Ξανθόπουλος; born 29 August 1956) is a former Greek footballer.
Charilaos Pappas (Greek: Χάρης Παππάς; born 12 May 1983) is a retired Greek footballer who last played for Kavala.
Charalambis "Charis" Markopoulos (alternate spellings: Charalambos, Haris) (Χαραλάμπης "Χάρης" Μαρκόπουλος; born January 20, 1982) is a former Greek professional basketball player, and a current professional assistant coach at Beijing Ducks.
Charis Papageorgiou (alternate spelling: Haris) (Greek: Χάρης Παπαγεωργίου; born March 26, 1953 in Thessaloniki, Greece) is a Greek retired professional basketball player.
Charis Pavlidis (Χάρης Παυλίδης, born 25 January 1971 in Thessaloniki) is a retired Greek water polo player and the current coach of Olympiacos Women's Water Polo Team, since 2007.
The Charlemagne class was a class of three pre-dreadnought battleships built for the French Navy in the 1890s.
Lieutenant Charles Duncan Bremner Green (14 August 1897 – 3 October 1941) was a Canadian World War I flying ace credited with 11 aerial victories.
Charles Diehl (January 19, 1859 – November 1, 1944) was a French historian born in Strasbourg.
General Sir Charles Harington Harington, (31 May 1872 – 22 October 1940) was a British Army officer most noted for his service during the First World War and the Chanak Crisis.
Lieutenant General Sir Charles James Briggs, (22 October 1865 - 27 November 1941) was a British Army officer who held high command in World War I.
Charles Lester Kerr (1886-1965) was a British naval officer and submarine commander.
Charles Schroeter (July 4, 1837 – January 27, 1921) was a United States Army soldier who received the Medal of Honor for his actions during the American Indian Wars, while serving with Company G, 8th Regiment of the United States Cavalry.
Charles Young Adamson (18 April 1875 – 17 September 1918) was an English international rugby union utility back who played club rugby for Durham.
Chasia (Χάσια) is a forested mountain range in the northern Trikala (Thessaly) and the southern Grevena (Western Macedonia) regional units, northern Greece.
Chatzon (Χάτζων) or, in some modern Slavic studies, Hacon (Хакон), was a Slavic chieftain (έξαρχος Σκλαβίνων, "exarch of the Sclaveni" in the Greek sources) who, according to Book II of the Miracles of Saint Demetrius, led a coalition of Slavic tribes to attack the Byzantine city of Thessalonica in 615.
Checkpoint was the name of the first rapid HIV testing facility in the Netherlands.
The Chemins de fer Orientaux (English: Oriental Railway; Turkish: Rumeli Demiryolu or İstanbul-Viyana Demiryolu) (reporting mark: CO) was an Ottoman railway company operating in Rumelia (the European part of the Ottoman Empire, corresponding to the Balkan peninsula) and later European Turkey, from 1870 to 1937.
The Chemistry Quality Eurolabels or European Quality Labels in Chemistry (Labels européens de Qualité en Chimie) is a marketing scheme for chemistry degrees at institutions located within the 45 countries involved in the Bologna process.
Chernichevo (Черничево) is a village in southern Bulgaria, located in the municipality of Krumovgrad in the Kardzhali Province.
A cherub (also pl. cherubim; כְּרוּב kərūv, pl., kərūvîm; Latin cherub, pl. cherubin, cherubim; Syriac ܟܪܘܒܐ; Arabic قروبيين) is one of the unearthly beings who directly attend to God according to Abrahamic religions.
The Cheshire Regiment was a line infantry regiment of the British Army, part of the Prince of Wales' Division.
The Chess Olympiad is a biennial chess tournament in which teams from all over the world compete.
Chilean-Greek relations are the between Chile and Greece.
Chinatowns in Europe include several urban Chinatowns that exist in major European capital cities.
Chiprovtsi (Чипровци, pronounced) is a small town in northwestern Bulgaria, administratively part of Montana Province.
Chortiatis (Χορτιάτης) is a suburb and a former municipality in the Thessaloniki regional unit, Greece.
The Chortiatis Massacre (Σφαγή του Χορτιάτη) was a violent reprisal by the Greek collaborationist Security Battalions and German army troops during the Axis Occupation of Greece.
Chris Kyriakakis (born 1963) is a professor of electrical engineering, author, and inventor of audio technologies.
Chrisoula Christou (Greek: Χρυσούλα Χρήστου) is a Greek actress, director, radio producer and photographer.
Christína Papadáki (born 24 February 1973) is a former tennis player from Greece who turned professional in 1990.
Christian culture is the cultural practices common to Christianity.
Christian Geyer (born 12 April 1964) is a former professional tennis player from Germany.
Christian influences in Islam could be traced back to the Eastern Christianity, which surrounded the origins of Islam.
Christian monasticism is the devotional practice of individuals who live ascetic and typically cloistered lives that are dedicated to Christian worship.
The Persecution of paganism under Theodosius I began in 381, after the first couple of years of his reign as co-emperor in the eastern part of the Roman Empire.
Most sources of knowledge available to early Christians were connected to pagan world-views.
Christianity in the 14th century consisted of an end to the Crusades and a precursor to Protestantism.
Christianity in the 1st century deals with the formative years of the Early Christian community.
Christina Zachariadou (Χριστίνα Ζαχαριάδου; born 28 August 1974) is a retired Greek tennis player.
Christmas traditions vary from country to country.
Christodoulos Hatzipetros (Χριστόδουλος Χατζηπέτρος, 1799–1869) was a Greek military leader during the Greek War of Independence, who became a general and adjutant to King Otto of Greece after Independence.
Christodoulos (17 January 1939 – 28 January 2008) (Χριστόδουλος, born Christos Paraskevaidis, Χρήστος Παρασκευαΐδης) was Archbishop of Athens and All Greece and as such the primate of the Autocephalous Orthodox Church of Greece, from 1998 until his death, in 2008.
Christodoulos Sozos (Χριστόδουλος Σώζος; 10 March 1872 in Limassol 6 December 1912 in Manoliasa, Epirus) was a Greek Cypriot politician and lawyer.
Christopher William Clayton Hutton (1893–1965) a soldier, airman, journalist and inventor, was recruited as an intelligence officer to work for MI9, a branch of the British Military Intelligence, during the Second World War.
Christos Dantis (Χρήστος Δάντης; born Christos Vlahakis, 26 September 1966), is a Greek multi-instrumentalist singer, songwriter, lyricist, and record producer best known for his hits such as "To Palio Mou Palto" and "Ena Tragoudi Akoma" and later for composing and co-writing the song "My Number One" for Elena Paparizou, winning the Eurovision Song Contest 2005 for Greece.
Christos Hatzimichalis (Χρήστος Χατζημιχάλης) was a Greek Engineers officer who rose to the rank of Major General.
Christos Intzidis (Χρήστος Ιντζίδης, born 9 January 1993 in Thessaloniki) is a Greek professional footballer who plays as a central defender.
Christos Karipidis (Χρήστος Καρυπίδης; born 2 December 1982 in Thessaloniki, Greece) is a Greek professional footballer currently playing for Superleague Greece club Platanias as a Centre back.
Christos Karkamanis (Χρήστος Καρκαμάνης) (born 22 September 1969 in Thessaloniki) is a former Greek football player.
Christos Konstantididis (Χρήστος Κωνσταντινίδης, born February 23, 1963) is a former Greek professional basketball player.
Christos Kostis (Χρήστος Κωστής) (born 15 January 1972 in Thessaloniki, Greece) is a former Greek international football player who played as a second striker.
Christos Naidos (χρηστος ναιντος; born 24 December 1979) is a professional football defender currently playing for Apollon Kalamarias F.C. in the Greek third division.
Christos Papadopoulos (Χρήστος Παπαδόπουλος; born May 19, 1982) is a Greek swimmer, who specialized in breaststroke events.
Christos Pentsas (Χρήστος Πέντσας; born 31 May 1988) is a Greek footballer who plays for Thesprotos.
Christos Sartzetakis (Χρήστος Σαρτζετάκης; born 6 April 1929) is a Greek jurist and former supreme justice of the Court of Cassation, who served as the President of the Third Hellenic Republic from 1985 to 1990.
Christos Tapoutos (Χρήστος Ταπούτος; born September 21, 1982) is a Greek professional basketball player.
Christos Tsigiridis (Χρίστος Τσιγγιρίδης, pronounced; 1877 - 1947) was a Greek electrical engineer and technological pioneer of his era.
Chrysostomos II (Χρυσόστομος Β′; October 8, 1920 – September 19, 2010), born Athanassios Kioussis (Αθανάσιος Κιούσης), was the Archbishop of Athens and of all Greece of the Church of the Genuine Orthodox Christians of Greece from 1986 until his death.
Chryssa Vardea-Mavromichali (Χρύσα Βαρδέα-Μαυρομιχάλη; December 31, 1933 – December 23, 2013) was a Greek American artist who worked in a wide variety of media.
The Church of Hosios David (Όσιος Δαβίδ) also referred to as the Latomou Monastery and Suluca Mosque, is a late 5th-century church in Thessaloniki, Greece.
The Church of Panagia Chalkeon (Παναγία τῶν Χαλκέων) is an 11th-century Byzantine church in the northern Greek city of Thessaloniki.
The Church of Prophet Elijah (Ναός Προφήτη Ηλία) is a 14th-century church in Thessaloniki, Greece, and a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
The Church of Saint Catherine (Αγία Αικατερίνη) is a late Byzantine church in the northwestern corner of the Ano Poli (also called Old Town and literally the Upper Town) of Thessaloniki, Greece.
The Church of Saint Nicholas Orphanos (Ἅγιος Νικόλαος ὁ Ὀρφανός) is an early 14th-century Byzantine church in the northern Greek city of Thessaloniki.
The Church of Saint Panteleimon (Ναός Αγίου Παντελεήμονα) is a late Byzantine church in Thessaloniki, Greece, and a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
The Church of St Demetrius of Thessaloniki (църква "Св., tsarkva "Sv. Dimitar Solunski") is a medieval Bulgarian Orthodox church in the city of Veliko Tarnovo in central northern Bulgaria, the former capital of the Second Bulgarian Empire.
The Church of St Demetrius (Църква Свети Димитър) is a Bulgarian church dating from the Late Middle Ages near the town of Boboshevo, Kyustendil Province.
The Church of St.
The Church of St George (Ротонда „Свети Георги“ Rotonda "Sveti Georgi") is an Early Christian red brick rotunda that is considered the oldest building in Sofia, the capital of Bulgaria.
The Church of St.
The Church of the Acheiropoietos (Ἀχειροποίητος) is a 5th-century Byzantine church in the northern Greek city of Thessaloniki.
The Church of the Holy Apostles (Ἅγιοι Ἀπόστολοι) is a 14th-century Byzantine church in the northern Greek city of Thessaloniki.
Church of the Saviour (Ναός του Σωτήρος) is a 14th-century Byzantine church in Thessaloniki, Greece.
Church Slavonic, also known as Church Slavic, New Church Slavonic or New Church Slavic, is the conservative Slavic liturgical language used by the Orthodox Church in Bulgaria, Poland, the Czech Republic and Slovakia, Russia, Belarus, Serbia, Montenegro, Bosnia and Herzegovina, the Republic of Macedonia and Ukraine.
In ecclesiastical architecture, a ciborium ("ciborion": κιβώριον in Greek) is a canopy or covering supported by columns, freestanding in the sanctuary, that stands over and covers the altar in a basilica or other church.
Marcus Tullius Cicero (3 January 106 BC – 7 December 43 BC) was a Roman statesman, orator, lawyer and philosopher, who served as consul in the year 63 BC.
The Cijan-Obad Orao (Eagle) is a competition single seat sailplane designed in Yugoslavia just after World War II, one of the most advanced of its type at the time.
The Cinema Museum of Thessaloniki is a museum in Thessaloniki, Central Macedonia, Greece.
The Cinema of Greece has a long and rich history.
Cineplexx is a cinema company based in Austria.
The Roman circus (from Latin, "circle") was a large open-air venue used for public events in the ancient Roman Empire.
Cissus or Kissos (Ancient Greek: Κισσός, Modern Greek Chortiatis), was a town and mountain of Amphaxitis, Macedon, not far from Rhaecelus, which appears to have been the name of the promontory where Aeneas legendarily founded his city.
The University of Sheffield is a leading research university located in Sheffield in South Yorkshire, England.
The City of Melbourne is a local government area in Victoria, Australia, located in the central city area of Melbourne.
The City Police (Αστυνομία Πόλεων) was a Greek police force extant from 1921 to 1984, responsible for policing urban areas.
Clarisa Fernández (born 28 August 1981) is a retired Argentine tennis player who is best known for her semi-final appearance at the 2002 French Open, the first Argentine since Sabatini in 1992 to reach that stage.
Clarissa Claretti (born 7 October 1980) is a former Italian female hammer thrower.
Claudio Coldebella (born 25 June 1968) is an Italian former professional basketball player.
Claudius Salmasius is the Latin name of Claude Saumaise (15 April 1588 – 3 September 1653), a French classical scholar.
Clean Monday (Καθαρά Δευτέρα), also known as Pure Monday, Ash Monday, Monday of Lent or Green Monday, is the first day of Great Lent throughout Eastern Christianity and is a moveable feast, falling on the 7th Monday before Pascha.
Clio Danae Othoneou (Κλειώ Δανάη Οθωναίου born 30 September 1979) is a Greek stage and television actress, musician and pianist.
Codex Petropolitanus is the Latin for Saint Petersburg Codex and may refer to one of the following manuscripts preserved in the Russian National Library, St. Petersburg.
Codex Petropolitanus Purpureus, designated by N or 022 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering), ε 19 (Soden), is a 6th-century Greek New Testament codex gospel book.
Codex Vaticanus Graecus 64, is a Greek manuscript written on parchment, housed at the Vatican Library.
Coffee preparation is the process of turning coffee beans into a beverage.
Cohors Batavorum milliaria civium Romanorum pia fidelis (" 1000 strong cohort of Roman citizens Batavi, dutiful and loyal") was a Roman auxiliary cohort of infantry.
Pairs of schools, colleges and universities, especially when they are close to each other either geographically or in their areas of specialization, often establish a college rivalry with each other over the years.
Cologne (Köln,, Kölle) is the largest city in the German federal state of North Rhine-Westphalia and the fourth most populated city in Germany (after Berlin, Hamburg, and Munich).
Colours In The Road World Tour is the tour by Tarja Turunen to promote the new studio album.
Commemorative Greek drachma coins have been issued by the Bank of Greece throughout the 20th century.
The Commissioner Government (Комесарска влада, Komesarska vlada) or Commissar Government, was a short-lived Serbian collaborationist puppet government established in the German occupied territory of Serbia within the Axis-partitioned Kingdom of Yugoslavia during World War II.
The Committee for the National Defence of Kosovo (Komiteti i Mbrojtes Kombëtare së Kosovës) was an Albanian organization illegally founded in Shkodër at the beginning of November 1918.
The Committee of Union and Progress (CUP) (İttihad ve Terakki Cemiyeti إتحاد و ترقى جمیعتی), later Party of Union and Progress (İttihad ve Terakki Fırkası, Birlik ve İlerleme Partisi) began as a secret society established as the "Committee of Ottoman Union" (İttihad-ı Osmanî Cemiyeti) in Istanbul on February 6, 1889 by medical students Ibrahim Temo, Mehmed Reshid, Abdullah Cevdet, İshak Sükuti, Ali Hüseyinzade, Kerim Sebatî, Mekkeli Sabri Bey, Nazım Bey, Şerafettin Mağmumi, Cevdet Osman and Giritli Şefik.
The Communist Party of Greece (Κομμουνιστικό Κόμμα Ελλάδας; Kommounistikó Kómma Elládas, KKE) is a Marxist–Leninist political party in Greece.
The Communist Party of Greece (Marxist–Leninist) (Κομμουνιστικό Κόμμα Ελλάδας (μαρξιστικό-λενινιστικό), ΚΚΕ (μ-λ), Kommounistiko Komma Elladas (marxistiko-leninistiko), KKE (m-l)), is a Maoist communist political party in Greece.
The CARDS programme, of Community Assistance for Reconstruction, Development and Stabilisation, is the EU's main instrument of financial assistance to the Western Balkans, covering specifically the countries of Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia, Montenegro, Macedonia, Kosovo and Albania.
The Conference of Poros was a meeting held in 1828 by British, French and Russian diplomats to determine the borders of independent Greece.
The Congress of Berlin (13 June – 13 July 1878) was a meeting of the representatives of six great powers of the time (Russia, Great Britain, France, Austria-Hungary, Italy and Germany), the Ottoman Empire and four Balkan states (Greece, Serbia, Romania and Montenegro).
The Connaught Rangers ("The Devil's Own") were an Irish line infantry regiment of the British Army formed by the amalgamation of the 88th Regiment of Foot (Connaught Rangers) (which formed the 1st Battalion) and the 94th Regiment of Foot (which formed the 2nd Battalion) in July 1881.
Nazism and the acts of the Nazi German state profoundly affected many countries, communities, and people before, during and after World War II.
This is a list of Training programs for Conservation and Restoration of cultural heritage.
The Conspiracy of Fire Nuclei (SPF; Συνωμοσία των Πυρήνων της Φωτιάς, Synomosía ton Pyrínon tis Fotiás), also translated as Conspiracy of Fire Cells or Conspiracy of Cells of Fire, is a radical anarchist organization based in Greece.
Constance Dima (Greek: Κωνστάνς Δημά), born Konstantina Karadimou (Κωνσταντίνα Καραδήμου) August 18, 1948, is a Greek writer, poet and translator.
Constanța (Κωνστάντζα or Κωνστάντια, Konstantia, Кюстенджа or Констанца, Köstence), historically known as Tomis (Τόμις), is the oldest continuously inhabited city in Romania.
Constans II (Κώνστας Β', Kōnstas II; Heraclius Constantinus Augustus or Flavius Constantinus Augustus; 7 November 630 – 15 September 668), also called Constantine the Bearded (Κωνσταντῖνος ὁ Πωγωνάτος Kōnstantinos ho Pogonatos), was emperor of the Byzantine Empire from 641 to 668.
Constantin Carathéodory (Greek: Κωνσταντίνος Καραθεοδωρή Konstantinos Karatheodori; 13 September 1873 – 2 February 1950) was a Greek mathematician who spent most of his professional career in Germany.
Constantin Floros (Greek: Κωνσταντίνος Φλωρος) (b. Thessaloniki 4 January 1930) is a Greek-German musicologist.
Constantine A. Balanis (born 1938) is a Greek born American scientist, educator and author.
Constantine Chadenos (Κωνσταντῖνος Χαδηνὸς) was a senior Byzantine official active in the third quarter of the 13th century.
Constantine Diogenes (Κωνσταντῖνος Διογένης; died 1032) was a prominent Byzantine general of the early 11th century, active in the Balkans.
Constantine Harmenopoulos (Κωνσταντῖνος Ἁρμενόπουλος, 1320 – ca. 1385) was a Byzantine jurist from Greece who held the post of katholikos kritēs ("universal judge") of Thessalonica, one of the highest judicial offices in the Byzantine Empire.
Constantine I (Κωνσταντίνος Αʹ, Konstantínos I; – 11 January 1923) was King of Greece from 1913 to 1917 and from 1920 to 1922.
Constantine II (Κωνσταντίνος Βʹ, Konstantínos II,; born 2 June 1940) reigned as the King of Greece, from 1964 until the abolition of the monarchy in 1973.
Constantine IV (translit; Flavius Constantinus Augustus; c. 652 – 14 September 685), sometimes incorrectly called Pogonatos (Πωγωνάτος), "the Bearded", out of confusion with his father, was Byzantine Emperor from 668 to 685.
Constantine Komnenos Doukas (Κωνσταντίνος Κομνηνός Δούκας; ca. 1172 – after 1242), usually named simply Constantine Doukas,Polemis (1968), p. 91 was a son of the sebastokrator John Doukas and brother of the founders of the Despotate of Epirus, Michael and Theodore.
Constantine Doukas Komnenos Palaiologos or Palaeologus (Κωνσταντῖνος Δούκας Κομνηνός Παλαιολόγος; 1278/81–1334/35) was a Byzantine prince of the Palaiologos dynasty, who received the supreme title of Despot and served as provincial governor.
Constantine the Great (Flavius Valerius Aurelius Constantinus Augustus; Κωνσταντῖνος ὁ Μέγας; 27 February 272 ADBirth dates vary but most modern historians use 272". Lenski, "Reign of Constantine" (CC), 59. – 22 May 337 AD), also known as Constantine I or Saint Constantine, was a Roman Emperor of Illyrian and Greek origin from 306 to 337 AD.
Constantius II (Flavius Julius Constantius Augustus; Κωνστάντιος; 7 August 317 – 3 November 361) was Roman Emperor from 337 to 361. The second son of Constantine I and Fausta, he ascended to the throne with his brothers Constantine II and Constans upon their father's death. In 340, Constantius' brothers clashed over the western provinces of the empire. The resulting conflict left Constantine II dead and Constans as ruler of the west until he was overthrown and assassinated in 350 by the usurper Magnentius. Unwilling to accept Magnentius as co-ruler, Constantius defeated him at the battles of Mursa Major and Mons Seleucus. Magnentius committed suicide after the latter battle, leaving Constantius as sole ruler of the empire. His subsequent military campaigns against Germanic tribes were successful: he defeated the Alamanni in 354 and campaigned across the Danube against the Quadi and Sarmatians in 357. In contrast, the war in the east against the Sassanids continued with mixed results. In 351, due to the difficulty of managing the empire alone, Constantius elevated his cousin Constantius Gallus to the subordinate rank of Caesar, but had him executed three years later after receiving scathing reports of his violent and corrupt nature. Shortly thereafter, in 355, Constantius promoted his last surviving cousin, Gallus' younger half-brother, Julian, to the rank of Caesar. However, Julian claimed the rank of Augustus in 360, leading to war between the two. Ultimately, no battle was fought as Constantius became ill and died late in 361, though not before naming Julian as his successor.
In the modern history of Greece, starting from the Greek War of Independence, the Constitution of 1975/1986/2001 is the last in a series of democratically adopted Constitutions (with the exception of the Constitutions of 1968 and 1973 imposed by a dictatorship).
The Consulate General of the United States in Thessaloniki is the focal point for events relating to the United States in northern Greece.
Corneli(u)s Haga (Schiedam, 28 January 1578 – Den Haag, 12 August 1654) was the first ambassador of the Dutch Republic to the Ottoman Empire.
The Corps Expeditionnaire d'Orient (Oriental Expeditionary Force) (CEO) was a French Expeditionary Force raised for service during the Gallipoli Campaign in World War I. The corps initially consisted of a single infantry division that was raised in North Africa from metropolitan French and French colonial African soldiers, but later grew to two divisions.
The Corpus Fontium Historiae Byzantinae (Latin: "Corpus of Byzantine history sources") or CFHB is an international project aiming to collect, edit and provide textual criticism on the historical sources from the time of the Byzantine Empire (4th–15th centuries AD).
The Corpus Juris (or Iuris) Civilis ("Body of Civil Law") is the modern name for a collection of fundamental works in jurisprudence, issued from 529 to 534 by order of Justinian I, Eastern Roman Emperor.
Cosmote TV is the corporate name for two pay television services in Greece, owned by Greek telecommunication operator OTE.
Costa Chekrezi (1892-1959), also known as Constantin Anastas Chekrezi, or Kostandin Çekrezi was an Albanian patriot, historian, and publicist.
This article lists the Costa Rica national football team results.
Costas Aslanidis (Κωνσταντίνος Ασλανίδης) was a Lieutenant Colonel and the Secretary General of Athletics during the rule of the Greek military junta of 1967-1974.
Costas Evangelatos is a Greek artist and poet born in Argostoli in 1957 but he is originated by his father side from Lixouri, Kefalonia.
Costas Lapavitsas (Kώστας Λαπαβίτσας) is a professor of economics at the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London, and was elected as a member of the Hellenic Parliament for the left-wing Syriza party in the January 2015 general election.
Konstantinos G. Simitis (Κωνσταντίνος Γ. Σημίτης; born 23 June 1936), usually referred to as Costas Simitis or Kostas Simitis (Κώστας Σημίτης), is a Greek politician who served as Prime Minister of Greece and was leader of the Panhellenic Socialist Movement (PASOK) from 1996 to 2004.
The People's Council of Preslav (Преславски народен събор) took place in 893.
Couturier v Hastie is an English contract law case, concerning common mistake between two contracting parties about the possibility of performance of an agreement.
Google Street View was first introduced in the United States on May 25, 2007, and until November 26, 2008, featured camera icon markers, each representing at least one major city or area (such as a park), and usually the other nearby cities, towns, suburbs, and parks.
Crescens was an individual who appears in the New Testament.
Cretan Airlines was a short-lived airline based in Heraklion, Greece that operated from 1993 to 1995.
The Cretan Gendarmerie (Κρητική Χωροφυλακή) was a gendarmerie force created under the Cretan State, after the island of Crete gained autonomy from Ottoman rule in the late 19th century.
Cricket in World War I was severely curtailed in all nations where first-class cricket was then played except India.
At the 1998 FIFA World Cup Croatia participated in the event for the first time.
This is a list of the games played by the Croatia national football team since Croatia gained independence from Yugoslavia in 1990.
The Croatia national under-21 football team, also known as Croatia under-21(s) or Croatia U21(s), is a youth association football national team which represents Croatia at this age level and is a feeder team for the Croatia national football team.
Croatia -Greece relations are the foreign relations between Croatia and Greece.
Croatian–Serbian relations are foreign relations between Croatia and Serbia.
The following is a list of Croatian exonyms, that is to say names for towns and cities that do not speak Croatian that have been adapted to Croatian spelling rules, or are simply native names from ancient times.
Crocus biflorus subsp.
Cronus Airlines was a Greek airline based in Athens.
The Cultural Center of the National Bank of Greece Cultural Foundation in Thessaloniki (Πολιτιστικό Κέντρο του ΜΙΕΤ στη Θεσσαλονίκη) is a museum in Thessaloniki, Central Macedonia, Greece.
The culture of Greece has evolved over thousands of years, beginning in Mycenaean Greece, continuing most notably into Classical Greece, through the influence of the Roman Empire and its successor the Byzantine Empire.
The culture of Turkey combines a heavily diverse and heterogeneous set of elements that have been derived from the various cultures of the Eastern Mediterranean (West Asian) and Central Asian region and to a lesser degree, Eastern European, and Caucasian traditions.
The Cumans (Polovtsi) were a Turkic nomadic people comprising the western branch of the Cuman–Kipchak confederation.
Cumhuriyet is a village in the District of Çay, Afyonkarahisar Province, Turkey.
Customs is the fourth studio album by American post-punk band Savage Republic, released in 1989 by Fundamental Records.
Cyanotype is a photographic printing process that produces a cyan-blue print.
The Cyprus News Agency (Greek: Κυπριακό Πρακτορείο Ειδήσεων；Turkish: Kıbrıs Haber Ajansı), or CNA is the major news agency in Cyprus.
Cyprus Popular Bank (from 2006 to 2011 known as Marfin Popular Bank) was the second largest banking group in Cyprus behind the Bank of Cyprus until it was 'shuttered' in March 2013 and split into two parts.
Cypriot–Greek relations are the foreign relations between Cyprus and Greece.
Cyril Stephen Kurtev (18 June 1891 in Dripchevo, Haskovo Province, Bulgaria – 9 March 1971 in Kuklen, Plovdiv Province, Bulgaria) was a Bulgarian Greek Catholic bishop.
The following is a list of Czech exonyms, that is to say names for places that do not speak Czech that have been adapted to Czech phonological system and spelling rules, or are simply native names from ancient times.
The Dacian Draco was the standard ensign of troops of the ancient Dacian people, which can be seen in the hands of the soldiers of Decebalus in several scenes depicted on Trajan's Column in Rome, Italy.
Dakrya is a theatrical metal band from Athens, Greece, created in late 2004, when classically trained keyboard player SophiaX (aka Sophia Charalampous) decided to combine a slew of disparate musical influences (heavy metal, goth, progressive, symphonic, and art rock) with a theatrical presentation.
Dalia Kirilova Zafirova (Bulgarian: Далия Кирилова Зафирова, born 2 April 1991) is a professional Bulgarian tennis player and member of the Bulgaria Fed Cup team.
Brigadier-General Sir Dalrymple Arbuthnot, 5th Baronet, CMG, DSO, JP (1 April 1867 – 31 March 1941) was a British baronet and officer.
Damaskinos Stouditis (Δαμασκηνός Στουδίτης; Latin: Damascenus Studites) was a high-ranking Greek ecclesiastic and writer in the sixteenth century.
Damian, also spelled Damien, Daymian, Daman, Damon, Daemon, Damien, Daymein, Дамиан (Damian), Damiano, Demian, Дамјан (Damjan), Damião, Дамян (Damyan), Демьян (Demyan), دامون (Dāmun), دیمون (Deymun), دامیان (Dāmyān/Dāmiān), etc., is a given name that comes from Damianus, which is the latinisation of the Greek name Δαμιανός (Damianos), derived from the Greek word δαμάζω (damazo), "to conquer, master, overcome, tame", in the form of δαμάω/-ώ (damao), a form assumed as the 1st pers.
Damon of Thessalonica was a Macedonian statesman known from an inscription (143 BC) in Elis, Olympia, honouring Quintus Caecilius Metellus Macedonicus.
Daniel Carasso (December 16, 1905 – May 17, 2009), a member of the prominent Sephardic Jewish Carasso family and the son of Isaac Carasso, founded the United States Dannon company and built up the Groupe Danone into a multinational business.
Daniel Márcio Fernandes (born 25 September 1983) is a Portuguese Canadian professional footballer who plays for Norwegian club Lillestrøm SK as a goalkeeper.
Daniel S. Zion, (Tsion, Tzion or Ziyon), (דניאל ציון),(Salonika, 3 August 1883 – Jaffa, Israel, 13 November 1979), was an Orthodox rabbi, Kabbalist and a political activist.
Daniela Berček (Serbian Cyrillic: Даниела Берчек, born 7 July 1984) is a Serbian former professional female tennis player.
Daniela Bobeva (Даниела Бобева; born 8 September 1958) is a Bulgarian Deputy Prime Minister.
Daniela Nuțu-Gajić (born Daniela Silvia Nuțu on 8 June 1957 in Timișoara, Romania) is a Romanian-Australian chess Woman Grandmaster (WGM) and chess trainer.
Daniil Papadopoulos (Δανιήλ Παπαδόπουλος; born 1963 in Thessaloniki) is a former Greek footballer that played in several positions throughout his career.
Danilo Goffi (born 3 December 1972 in Legnano) is a former Italian long-distance runner, who specializes in the marathon.
Daniel "Danny" Hoesen (born 15 January 1991) is a Dutch footballer who currently plays for San Jose Earthquakes in MLS.
Danuse Zdeňková (born 5 July 1976) is a Czech martial artist.
Darcy Dolce Neto, or simply Neto (born February 7, 1981), is a Brazilian football right-back.
The Dardanelles Army was formed in late 1915 and comprised the three army corps of the British Army operating at Gallipoli.
David Dario Gabbai (born September 2, 1922) is a Greek Sephardi Jew and Holocaust survivor, notable for his role as a member of the Sonderkommando at Auschwitz.
Darren Andrew Campbell, (born 12 September 1973) is a British former sprint athlete.
Darya Pchelnik (Дар'я Пчэльнік; born 20 December 1981 in Hrodna) is a female hammer thrower from Belarus.
Kamche Nakov Popangelov (Камче Наков Попангелов) (–), widely known as Daskal Kamche (Даскал Камче) was a Bulgarian teacher, printer and engraver, founder of one of the first printing houses for books in Bulgarian in the Ottoman Empire.
David Areianites or Arianites (Δαυίδ Ἀριανίτης) was a high-ranking Byzantine commander of the early 11th century.
David ben Judah Messer Leon (c. 1470 in Venice – c. 1526 in Salonica) was an Italian rabbi, physician and writer, who defended the value of secular disciplines and the Renaissance humanities as an important part of traditional Jewish studies.
David Ben-Gurion (דָּוִד בֶּן-גּוּרִיּוֹן;, born David Grün; 16 October 1886 – 1 December 1973) was the primary national founder of the State of Israel and the first Prime Minister of Israel.
David Benvenisti (דוד בנבנשתי) (1897 in Thessaloniki – 1993 in Jerusalem) a descendant of a known rabbis family in Thessaloniki) was a geographer and educator; received the 'Israel Prize' of 1982 for his life achievements in education and geography of Israel; and the Yakir Yerushalayim in 1969. Benvenisti was married to Leah Friedman from Suwalki Poland. His sons are: Meron Benvenisti, a historian and writer who was the deputy mayor of Jerusalem for many years; and Refael (Rafi) Benvenisti, an economist and historian. His grandson is Eyal Benvenisti, a professor of law in Tel Aviv and New York City.
David Davidovich Burliuk (Ukrainian: Дави́д Дави́дович Бурлю́к; 21 July 1882 – 15 January 1967) was a Ukrainian Futurist, Neo-Primitivist, book illustrator, publicist, and author associated with Russian Futurism.
David Chaussinand (born 19 April 1973 in Clermont-Ferrand, Auvergne) is a retired male hammer thrower from France.
David Louis Clemetson (1 October 1893 - 21 September 1918) was born in Jamaica, into a wealthy family.
David Conforte (c. 1618 – c. 1685) was a Hebrew literary historian born in Salonica, author of the literary chronicle known by the title Ḳore ha-Dorot.
David Kipen (born August 14, 1963) is an arts journalist, editor, and broadcaster.
David Cameron Lee (born March 8, 1982) is an American volleyball player, currently playing for Argentinean Club, UPCN.
David (Давид) (died 976) was a Bulgarian noble, brother of Emperor Samuel and eldest son of ''komes'' Nicholas.
David ben Joseph Pardo (c. 1591 – 1657) was a Dutch rabbi and hakham.
David Pardo was an 18th-century Italian rabbi and liturgical poet who lived for some time in Sarajevo, Bosnia and in Jerusalem.
David Lekuta Rudisha, MBS (born 17 December 1988) is a Kenyan middle-distance runner.
David Samuel Carasso (born Salonica, Ottoman Empire) was a nineteenth-century Jewish traveler and writer.
David Selenica (17th century18th century), also commonly known as Selenicasi, was an Albanian Orthodox icon and fresco painter of the Post-Byzantine period in the seventeenth century.
David Josué Jiménez Silva (born 8 January 1986) is a Spanish professional footballer who plays for English club Manchester City and the Spain national team.
David the Dendrite (? - 540), also known as David the tree-dweller and David of Thessalonika, is a patron saint of Thessaloniki.
Sir David Percival Dalbreck Wilkie, (5 November 1882 – 28 August 1938), known to friends and colleagues as DPD, was among the first of the new breed of professors of surgery appointed at a relatively young age to develop surgical research and undergraduate teaching.
Davor Šuker (born 1 January 1968) is a retired Croatian footballer and the current president of the Croatian Football Federation, a position he has held since July 2012.
Dénes Lukács (Lukács Dénes; born 25 February 1987 in Eger) is a retired tennis player from Hungary.
The Dönmeh (Dönme) were a group of crypto-Sabbateans (commonly referred to as crypto-Jews) in the Ottoman Empire who converted publicly to Islam, but were said to have retained their beliefs.
Stadion Feijenoord, more commonly known by its nickname De Kuip (the Tub), is a stadium in Rotterdam, Netherlands, that was completed in 1937.
The following is a list of notable deaths in February 2011.
Deborah (Debbie) Scerri (born on 25 March 1969 in Toronto) is a Maltese television presenter and singer.
The Decentralized Administration of Macedonia and Thrace (Αποκεντρωμένη Διοίκηση Μακεδονίας–Θράκης) is one of the seven decentralized administrations of Greece, consisting of the peripheries of Central Macedonia and Eastern Macedonia and Thrace.
The decentralized administrations (αποκεντρωμένες διοικήσεις, apokentroménes dioikíseis) are the third level of administrative divisions in Greece.
Beginning from the late eighteenth century, the Ottoman Empire faced challenges defending itself against foreign invasion and occupation.
Deen Hergott (born October 23, 1962 in Kitchener, Ontario) is a Canadian International Master of Chess.
The DEGRIGES (Deutsch-Griechische Warenausgleichsgesellschaft mbH, "German-Greek Commodity Equalization Company, Ltd.") was a trading company which was founded one year after the beginning of Axis occupation of Greece by the Reich Finance Ministry and based in Berlin.
The Dejanović (Дејановић, Dejanovići / Дејановићи) or Dragaš (Драгаш, Dragaši / Драгаши), originates from a medieval noble family that served the Serbian Empire of Dušan the Mighty (r. 1331-1355) and Uroš the Weak (r. 1355-1371), and during the fall of the Serbian Empire, after the Battle of Maritsa (1371), it became an Ottoman vassal.
The Dekemvriana (Δεκεμβριανά, "December events") refers to a series of clashes fought during World War II in Athens from 3 December 1944 to 11 January 1945 between the communist insurgents, the EAM, some parts of its military wing, the ELAS stationed in Athens, the KKE and the OPLA from oneside and from the otherside, the, some parts of the Hellenic Royal Army, the Hellenic Gendarmerie, the Cities Police, the far-right Organization X, among others and also the British Army.
Delfa Ivanić (6 March 1881 – 14 August 1972) was a Serbian painter, humanitarian and together with Nadežda Petrović, one of the founders of the Circle of Serbian Sisters.
Delloreen Ennis-London (born 5 March 1975) is a Jamaican hurdling athlete who won the silver medal in the 100 metre hurdles at the 2005 World Championships.
Demetrios Chomatenos or Chomatianos (Δημήτριος Χωματηνός/Χωματιανός, 13th. century), Eastern Orthodox Archbishop of Ohrid from 1216 to 1236, was a Byzantine priest and judge.
Demetrios Doukas Kabasilas (Δημήτριος Δούκας Καβάσιλας) was a senior Byzantine official and magnate of the second half of the 14th century.
Demetrios Komnenos Doukas, Latinized as Comnenus Ducas (Δημήτριος Κομνηνός Δούκας), was ruler of Thessalonica from 1244 until his deposition in 1246.
Demetrios Kydones, Latinized as Demetrius Cydones or Demetrius Cydonius (Δημήτριος Κυδώνης; 1324, Thessalonica – 1398, Crete), was a Byzantine theologian, translator, writer and influential statesman, who served an unprecedented three terms as Mesazon (Imperial Prime Minister or Chancellor) of the Byzantine Empire under three successive emperors: John VI Kantakouzenos, John V Palaiologos and Manuel II Palaiologos.
Demetrios Laskaris Leontares or Leontarios (Δημήτριος Λάσκαρις Λεοντάρης, died 6 September 1431) was an important Byzantine statesman and military leader of the early 15th century, serving under the emperors Manuel II Palaiologos (r. 1391–1425) and John VIII Palaiologos (r. 1425–1448).
Demetrios Palaiologos or Demetrius Palaeologus (Dēmētrios Palaiologos; ca. 1407–1470) was a Byzantine prince and Despot.
Demetrios Angelos Doukas Palaiologos (Δημήτριος Ἄγγελος Δούκας Παλαιολόγος; ca. 1297 – after 1343) was a son of the Byzantine Emperor Andronikos II Palaiologos (reigned 1282–1328) and his second wife, Irene of Montferrat.
Demetrius or Demetrios of Montferrat (Demetrio di Monferrato; Δημήτριος Μομφερρατικός, Dēmētrios Momferratikos), (Thessalonica, 1205 – 1230 in Amalfi), was king of Thessalonica from 1207 to 1224.
Saint Demetrios of Thessaloniki (Άγιος Δημήτριος της Θεσσαλονίκης) is a Christian martyr of the early 4th century AD.
In palaeography, Demetrius Triclinius (Δημήτριος Τρικλίνιος; b. ca. 1300), a native of Thessalonica, was a Byzantine scholar who edited and analyzed the metrical structure of many texts from ancient Greece, particularly those of Aeschylus, Sophocles and Euripides.
The Democratic Revival (Greek: Δημοκρατική Αναγέννηση Dimokratiki Anagenissi) is a political party in Greece, initially founded in 2004 by Stelios Papathemelis.
The region of Macedonia is known to have been inhabited since Paleolithic times.
This article is about the demographic features of the population of Greece, including ethnicity, education level, health of the populace, economic status, religious affiliations and other aspects of the population.
As of December 2012 Pristina, the capital city of Kosovo, had a population of 205,133 registered inhabitants The Rural Part of the municipality as well as the area near the center of Pristina, in terms of socio-economic processes is under the influence of population dynamics, both in terms of demographic regime, which is more expansive, and in addition mechanical population.
This article is about the demographics of the Ottoman Empire, including population density, ethnicity, education level, religious affiliations and other aspects of the population.
Demophilus (died 386) was bishop of Berea and bishop of Constantinople from 370 until expelled in 380.
Lieutenant General Sir Denis John Charles Kirwan Bernard (1882–1956) was a British Army officer who commanded 3rd Infantry Division.
Denis Cecil Hills (8 November 1913 – 26 April 2004) was a British author, teacher, traveller and adventurer.
The Denmark national football team (Danmarks fodboldlandshold) represents Denmark in association football and is controlled by the Danish Football Association (DBU), the governing body for the football clubs which are organized under DBU.
Denmark–Greece relations are the relations between Denmark and Greece.
Dennis Nicolaas Maria Bergkamp (born 10 May 1969) is a Dutch former professional footballer, who until 21 December 2017 was the assistant manager at Ajax.
Public Gas Corporation of Greece (DEPA) A.E. (Δημόσια Επιχείρηση Αερίου (ΔΕΠΑ) Α.Ε.) commonly known for its Greek abbreviation DEPA (translit) is the natural gas supply company of Greece.
The Derby of Northern Greece, or Thessaloniki's derby, is a football rivalry played between Aris and P.A.O.K., clubs which are both located in Thessaloniki, Macedonia.
Derbyshire County Cricket Club in 1919 was the first cricket season after a four-year break from first class cricket during World War I. The English club Derbyshire had been playing for forty-eight years.
The Derbyshire Yeomanry was a yeomanry regiment of the British Army, first raised in 1794, which served as a cavalry regiment and dismounted infantry regiment in the First World War and provided two reconnaissance regiments in the Second World War, before being amalgamated with the Leicestershire Yeomanry to form the Leicestershire and Derbyshire (Prince Albert's Own) Yeomanry in 1957.
Deresse Mekonnen Tsigu (Amharic: ደረሠ መኮንነን; born 20 October 1987) is an Ethiopian middle distance runner, who specializes in the 1500 metres.
The Derveni Krater is a volute krater, the most elaborate of its type, discovered in 1962 in a tomb at Derveni, not far from Thessaloniki, and displayed at the Archaeological Museum of Thessaloniki.
The Derveni papyrus is an ancient Macedonian papyrus roll that was found in 1962.
Derveni (Δερβένι.) is a location between Efkarpia and Lagyna, approximately ten kilometers north-east of Thessaloniki.
Dervish Hima (1872–1928), born Ibrahim Mehmet Naxhi, was a 19th-century Albanian politician and one of the signatories of the Albanian Declaration of Independence.
Design Museum of Thessaloniki is a design museum in Thessaloniki, Central Macedonia, Greece.
Despina Vandi (Δέσποινα Βανδή), born as Despina Malea (Δέσποινα Μαλέα) on 22 July 1969, is a Greek singer.
Despina Zapounidou (Δέσποινα Ζαπουνίδου; born 5 October 1985 in Thessaloniki) is a Greek race walker.
Despot or despotes (from δεσπότης, despótēs, "lord", "master") was a senior Byzantine court title that was bestowed on the sons or sons-in-law of reigning emperors, and initially denoted the heir-apparent.
The Despotate of Epirus (Δεσποτάτο της Ηπείρου) was one of the successor states of the Byzantine Empire established in the aftermath of the Fourth Crusade in 1204 by a branch of the Angelos dynasty.
Deutsche Luft Hansa A.G. (from 1933 styled as Deutsche Lufthansa and also known as Luft Hansa, Lufthansa, or DLH) was a German airline, serving as flag carrier of the country during the later years of the Weimar Republic and throughout Nazi Germany.
Dexter Faulk (born April 14, 1984) is an American male former track and field hurdler who specialized in the 110-meter hurdles.
Diana Genkova Dudeva (born July 7, 1968) is a Bulgarian former artistic gymnast.
Diana Enache (born 12 December 1987 in Pitești; formerly known as Diana Buzean) is a Romanian tennis player.
Diane Katsiaficas (El Paso, Texas, 23 November 1947) is an American of Greek heritage visual artist who develops multimedia narrative works, and a professor in the Art Department at the University of Minnesota.
Diane Savereide (born 25 November 1954) is an American chess player who hold the title of Woman International Master (WIM, 1978).
Dictator is a historical novel by British author Robert Harris, published in 2015, which concludes his trilogy about the life of the Roman lawyer, politician and orator Cicero (106–43 BC).
Didem Kınalı (born June 6, 1986) is a Turkish belly dancer, model and singer.
Didymóteicho (Διδυμότειχο) is a town located on the eastern edge of the Evros regional unit of East Macedonia and Thrace, in northeastern Greece.
Dieter Kindlmann (born 3 June 1982) is a professional German tennis player.
Digea is a digital network operator that provides a digital terrestrial television transmission network in Greece for seven nationwide private TV channels (Alpha TV, Alter Channel, ANT1, Makedonia TV, Mega Channel, Skai TV and Star Channel).
Digital terrestrial television (DTTV or DTT) is a technology for broadcast television in which land-based (terrestrial) television stations broadcast television content by radio waves to televisions in consumers' residences in a digital format.
Dilshod Jamoliddinovich Nazarov (Дилшод Ҷамолиддинович Назаров, دلشاد نظروف; Дильшод Джамолиддинович Назаров, Dilshod Dzhamoliddinovich Nazarov) (born 6 May 1982) is a Tajikistani track and field athlete who specializes in the hammer throw.
Dimitar Ganchev (Димитър Ганчев) was a Bulgarian revolutionary and a member of the Internal Macedonian-Adrianople Revolutionary Organization (IMARO).
Dimitar Peshev (Димитър Пешев) (25 June 1894 – 20 February 1973) was the Deputy Speaker of the National Assembly of Bulgaria and Minister of Justice (1935-1936), before World War II.
Dimitar Yanev Stanchov, sometimes transliterated as Dimitri Stancioff (Димитър Янев Станчов) (21 May 1863, in Svishtov – 23 March 1940, in Sofia), was a Bulgarian diplomat and politician who briefly served as Prime Minister.
Dimitra Tserkezou (1920 – 2007) was a famous Greek sculptress.
Dimitri B. Papadimitriou (born 9 June 1946 in Thessaloniki) is a Greek-born American economist, author, and college professor.
Dimitrije Ljotić (Димитрије Љотић; 12 August 1891 – 23 April 1945) was a Serbian fascist politician and ideologue who established the Yugoslav National Movement (Zbor) in 1935 and collaborated with German occupational authorities in the Territory of the Military Commander in Serbia during World War II.
Dimitrios Ioannou (Δημήτριος Ιωάννου, 1861–1926) was a senior Greek Army officer who fought in the Macedonian Front during World War I and in the opening stages of the Greco-Turkish War of 1919–1922.
Dimitrios Katheniotis (Δημήτριος Καθενιώτης, 1882–1947) was a Greek Army officer who rose to the rank of lieutenant general and served as chief of the Hellenic Army General Staff in 1933–35.
Dimitrios Katsivelis (alternate spelling: Dimitris) (Greek: Δημήτρης Κατσίβελης; born October 1, 1991) is a Greek professional basketball player for Promitheas Patras of the Greek Basket League and the Champions League.
Dimitrios Kazazis (Δημήτριος Καζάζης, born) is a retired Greek male volleyball player and current coach of Panathinaikos women's volleyball team.
Dimitrios Konstantopoulos (Greek: Δημήτριος Κωνσταντόπουλος; born 29 November 1978) is a Greek professional footballer who plays as a goalkeeper for English club Middlesbrough.
Dimitrios "Takos" Makris (Δημήτριος "Τάκος" Μακρής, 1910 – 10 March 1981) was a Greek conservative politician and close associate of Prime Minister Constantine Karamanlis.
Dimitrios Semsis, also known as Dimitrios Salonikios (Δημήτρης Σέμσης; 27 March 1883 – 13 January 1950), was a Greek violinist born Dimitrios Koukoudeas (Δημήτριος Κουκουδέας) in Strumica, in the Salonica Vilayet of the Ottoman Empire (present-day Republic of Macedonia).
Dimitrios Tairis (born 3 December 1989 in Greece) is a Greek professional footballer who plays as a goalkeeper for Trikala.
Dimitrios Taliadoros (1925 – 25 May 2011) was a Greek basketball player.
Dimitrios Tsiamis (Δημήτριος Τσιάμης; born 12 January 1982 in Karditsa) is a Greek triple jumper.
Dimitrios Verginis (alternate spelling: Dimitris) (Greek: Δημήτρης Βεργίνης; born May 15, 1987) is a Greek professional basketball player for Aris of the Greek Basket League.
Dimitrios Zografakis, (born 3 August 1978) is a Greek footballer currently playing as a midfielder.
Dimitrios "Dimitris" Aslanidis (Δημήτρης Ασλανίδης; born 16 August 1989 in Thessaloniki) is a Greek footballer.
Dimitris Chatziisaias (Δημήτρης Χατζηισαΐας; born 21 September 1992) is a Greek professional footballer who plays as a centre back for Atromitos F.C. on loan from PAOK FC.
Dimitrios "Dimitris" Diamantopoulos (Δημήτρης Διαμαντόπουλος, born 18 November 1988) is a Greek footballer who plays as a Forward for Aris.
Dimitris Dimakopoulos (alternate spelling: Dimitrios) (Δημήτρης Δημακόπουλος; born January 28, 1966, in Thessaloniki, Greece) is a retired Greek professional basketball player.
Dimitris Flionis (alternate spelling: Dimitrios) (Δημήτρης Φλιώνης; born April 8, 1997) is a Greek professional basketball player who last played for Aris of the Greek Basket League.
Dimitris Kalaitzidis (alternate spelling: Dimitrios) (Δημήτρης Καλαϊτζίδης; born February 15, 1985) is a Greek professional basketball player who plays for Iraklis Thessaloniki in the Greek A2 League.
Dimitris "Takis" Karatzoulidis (Δημήτρης "Τάκης" Καρατζουλίδης; born June 2, 1957) is a former Greek professional basketball player.
Dimitris Mardas (Δημήτρις Μάρδας; born 25 March 1955) is a Greek economist and politician who is currently serving as the Deputy Minister of Foreign Affairs in the Second Cabinet of Alexis Tsipras.
Dimitris (or Dimitrios) Mavrogenidis (Δημήτρης Μαυρογεννίδης; born 23 December 1976 in Tashkent) is a retired Uzbek-born Greek football right-back.
Dimitrios "Dimitris" Mitropanos (Δημήτρης Μητροπάνος) (2 April 1948 – 17 April 2012) was a Greek singer.
Dimitris Papadopoulos (Δημήτρης Παπαδόπουλος; born August 15, 1966, in Greece), also known by his nickname, "The Doctor", is a retired Greek professional basketball player.
Dimitris Petkakis (born 1 August 1983) is a footballer.
Dimitris Popovits (Δημήτρης Πόποβιτς, Димитрис Поповић/Dimitrios Popović; born 11 February 1995 in Frankfurt, Germany) is a Greek professional footballer who plays for German club TuS Koblenz as a winger.
Dimitrios "Dimitris" Salpingidis (Δημήτρης Σαλπιγγίδης; born 18 August 1981) is a former Greek professional footballer who played as a winger or striker.
Dimitris Samaras (Δημήτρης Σαμαράς; born 3 June 1978) is a Greek footballer who plays for Greek Football League side Apollon Pontou as a centre back.
Dimitris Siologas (alternate spellings: Dimitrios, Siologkas) (Δημήτρης Σιολόγκας); (born April 28, 1994) is a Greek professional basketball player.
Dimitris Soulas (Δημήτρης Σούλας) (born 1938), is a former Greek photojournalist.
Dimitris Stamou (Δημήτρης Στάμου, born 27 April 1991) is a Greek footballer who plays for Platanias in the Greek Super League.
Saint Dimitry of Rostov (sometimes Latinized as Demetrius, sometimes referred to simply as Dmitri Rostovsky, Димитрій (Туптало)) was a leading opponent of the Caesaropapist reform of the Russian Orthodox church promoted by Feofan Prokopovich.
Dimo Todorovski (Macedonian: Димо Тодоровски), (1910, Thessaloniki - 1983, Skopje), was a prominent Macedonian artist and a first generation Macedonian sculptor.
Dimosthenis Tampakos (Δημοσθένης Ταμπάκος, born 12 November 1976 in Thessaloniki) is a Greek gymnast and Olympic gold medalist.
Konstantinos "Dinos" Angelidis (born 5 April 1969) is a retired Greek basketball player of mixed Greek-Austrian ancestry.
Dinos Kouis (Greek: Ντίνος Κούης) is a former Greek footballer who some say, was the best player ever to wear the jersey of Aris Thessaloniki.
Konstantinos "Dinos" Mitoglou (Greek: Κωνσταντίνος "Ντίνος" Μήτογλου; born June 11, 1996) is a Greek professional basketball player for Panathinaikos of the Greek Basket League and the EuroLeague.
The Diocese of Macedonia (Dioecesis Macedoniae, Διοίκησις Μακεδονίας) was a diocese of the later Roman Empire, forming part of the praetorian prefecture of Illyricum.
Diocletian (Gaius Aurelius Valerius Diocletianus Augustus), born Diocles (22 December 244–3 December 311), was a Roman emperor from 284 to 305.
The Diocletianic or Great Persecution was the last and most severe persecution of Christians in the Roman Empire.
Dionysis Makris (Greek: Διονύσης Μακρής) born 5 February 1982 as Dionysis Sindrivanis) is a popular Greek singer, of laiko music.
Dionysius III was the Ecumenical Patriarch of Constantinople from June 29, 1662 to October 21, 1665.
Ben Needham (born 29 October 1989 in Sheffield) is a British child who disappeared on 24 July 1991 on the Greek island of Kos.