from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Pertaining to, or bordering on, the Danube river in Europe.
  • n. A member of one of the early human cultures which were centred in the Danube basin, such as the Linear Pottery culture or the Vučedol culture.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

Danube +‎ -ian


  • "Our blood kindred from the Danubian plains have heard the call of our war horn, and after a millennium is the Magyar saber once again raised to fight side by side with the Finnish sword."

    Archive 2010-01-01

  • The agricultural economy of the Danubian countries, 1935-45 (Food, agriculture, and World War II) by Slavcho Zagorov

    The Real Dirt on a Sustainable Economy

  • Some obvious bargains included a lovely stater of the Danubian Celts that was conservatively estimated at $750 and slipped under the radar at $400.

    The ACCG Benefit Auction nets $45,811 in active bidding. : Coin Collecting News

  • So here, with an appropriately Danubian breath of fresh air, is Andras Schiff evidently filmed some years ago and relayed somewhere interesting in the Far East playing Schubert's Hungarian Melody.

    Going all Austro-Hungarian

  • Emmy had passed blushing through the room anon, where all sorts of people were collected; Tyrolese glove-sellers and Danubian linen-merchants, with their packs; students recruiting themselves with butterbrods and meat; idlers, playing cards or dominoes on the sloppy, beery tables; tumblers refreshing during the cessation of their performances — in a word, all the fumum and strepitus of

    Vanity Fair

  • If anyone can speak Magyar, the great online resource is Magyar Pallas Lexikon, a work which was originally published in the gran old days of the Danubian monarchy. BECS.

  • This was hurriedly concluded in 1812 by the Treaty of Bucharest, which gave Russia not only Bessarabia, but rather extensive rights in the Danubian Principalities.

    8. Eastern Europe and the Balkans, 1762-1914

  • Antonius Primus, commander of the seventh legion in Pannonia, rallied all the Danubian legions to Vespasian and moved rapidly into northern Italy.

    e. The High Empire

  • They provided for closer trade relations, consultation, and common policy, and in general represented the organization, under Fascist auspices, of a Danubian bloc to counterbalance the Little Entente and the French influence.

    1932, June 16-July 9

  • He repelled a Gothic invasion of the Balkans (269, whence his title) at Naissus (Nisch) and settled numbers of Goths in the vacant lands of the Danubian provinces.

    2. Foreign Invasion and Internal Disarray


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