Ziua Unirii Principatelor Române (română: Ziua Unirii Principatelor Române) este întotdeauna sărbătorită pe 24 ianuarie. Poate fi cunoscută și sub numele de „Ziua Micii Uniri”. Se sărbătorește Unirea Principatelor Române în această zi din 1859.
Numele oficial al țării după unire a fost Principatele Unite Române. În 1866, a fost redenumită România și apoi Regatul României în 1881.
Această unificare este văzută ca un eveniment cheie în formarea statului național român. La 1 decembrie 1918, Transilvania, Banatul, Crișana și Maramureșul s-au alăturat României. Acest al doilea eveniment unional este comemorat de Ziua Marii Uniri, sărbătoarea națională a României.
Această zi a devenit sărbătoare publică abia în 2015.
Want to savour the best Canadian food the Great White North has to offer? From centuries-old soups to decadent desserts, here are 10 truly iconic Canadian dishes—and the best places in the country to find them.
1 / 10PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK
One of the many culinary gems to come out of French Canada, poutine is perhaps one of the most outlandish and definitive Canadian dishes. Several small towns in Quebec claim to have invented this celebrated dish (or side dish), and it’s said to date back to the 1950s. A real poutine uses peppery meat-based gravy and “squeaky” curds on fries.
Where to eat it: Any Canadian diner with fries on the menu will typically offer poutine, including big chains like McDonald’s. National franchises like Smoke’s Poutinerie serve up just about any protein or vegetable in variations on the calorie-heavy dish. If you’re up for a real celebration, there are also annual poutine festivals in cities across the country.
Poutine’s Canadian origins may be common knowledge, but would you believe these 20 things were invented in Canada, too?
What’s known in our country as “peameal bacon” is branded as Canadian bacon just about everywhere else. Unlike traditional bacon, which comes from the pig’s belly, Canadian bacon is lean pork loin that’s been brined and rolled in cornmeal. During the turn of the century, Canada would export its pork to England, which was experiencing a shortage. At the time it was rolled in yellow peas for preservation, though over the years, that switched to cornmeal. Want to cook bacon like a true Canuck? Avoid these mistakes everyone makes when cooking bacon.
Where to eat it: Carousel Bakery in Toronto’s St. Lawrence Market is world-renowned for its Canadian bacon sandwiches, though they insist on calling them World Famous Peameal Bacon Sandwiches. (Check out 50 more Toronto attractions that will have you falling in love with the Big Smoke all over again.)
Invented in 1969 by Calgary restaurant manager Walter Chell, this cocktail took off to become enormously popular from there. (Clamato-maker Mott’s claims more than 350-million Caesars are sold every year.) Its key ingredients are Clamato juice, vodka, Worchester and a salted rim. If you end up enjoying a few Caesars too many, this roundup of the best hangover cures from each province will come in handy.
Where to eat it: Although the Caesar is considered a cocktail, one Vancouver restaurant has turned it into a meal. Score on Davie offers the “Checkmate Caesar,” which is garnished with a full roast chicken, cheeseburger, chicken wings, pulled pork mac and cheese hot dog, roasted vegetables and a brownie. Sound incredible? It’s just one of the many reasons it’s great to live in Canada.4 / 10
What’s essentially a flattened donut without a hole, BeaverTails are heralded as a quintessential Canadian dish. The recipe was handed down in Graham Hooker’s family for generations, but it wasn’t until 1978 that he started to introduce it to a wider audience. A year later, he opened his first BeaverTails outlet in Ottawa to dole out the treat, which can come topped with sugar, Nutella and a variety of other sweets.
Where to eat it: BeaverTails has since expanded across the country, with locations in Canadian landmarks such as Vancouver’s Grouse Mountain and Halifax’s Waterfront.
Find out why Saskatoon is Canada’s next great culinary destination.5 / 10PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK
Sometimes it takes a fresh set of eyes (not to mention taste buds) to help us understand what makes a dish truly Canadian. Take Canadian-style pizza, for example, which is perhaps best defined by the menu at Ron Telesky Canadian Pizza in (of all places) Berlin, Germany. How did a German pizzeria end up making a name for itself with pies inspired by the Great White North? It turns out one of the owners did a high school exchange in Peterborough, Ontario, where he was impressed with the local pizza. It wasn’t quite as fried and doughy as American-style, yet the toppings were more inventive than traditional Italian-style pies. The resulting pizza on his Berlin menu is somewhere in-between: a thin-crust pizza with an array of creative pizzas toppings. Flavours include Cronenberg Crash (cilantro pesto, tandoori tofu, mango, peanuts and red pepper) and the Wayne Gretzky (feta, mozzarella and cheddar cheeses, Italian salami, speck and chorizo, hot peppers, chili flakes and caramelized onions). Maple syrup is proudly displayed as one of the additional (and complimentary) toppings.
Where to eat it: Ron Telesky’s is located in the Kreuzberg neighbourhood in Berlin.
Consider yourself a pizza connoisseur? A pizza tour is one of the best things to do in Chicago on a two-day layover.ADVERTISEMENTADVERTISEMENT6 / 10
PHOTO: MAPLE KEY TART CO.
6. Butter Tarts
The origins of this rich, delectable and quintessentially Canadian dish can be traced back to the late 19th century. Consisting of a delicate, crumbly crust and a creamy centre made of a butter, sugar and egg mixture, there’s constant debate over whether raisins should be added to the mix. (Our recent Reader’s Digest Instagram poll showed Canadians were evenly split on the issue, with 50 per cent supporting raisins, and the other 50 per cent opposed.)
More fascinating facts about the humble butter tart:
Mary F. Williamson, a retired fine arts librarian at York University in Toronto, traced the earliest mention of the butter tart recipe to 1900 in the Royal Victoria Cook Book.
Margaret MacLeod’s recipe for “filling tarts” is the first documented recipe and called for one cup of sugar, a half-cup butter, two eggs and a cup of currants.
By midcentury, Eaton’s department store in Toronto included a butter tart in its boxed picnic lunches.
Where to eat it: Most coffee shops and bakeries will have them on hand, but it’s worth making a trip to Ontario—the birthplace of the butter tart—if you want to get serious about this sweet treat. In Toronto, the Baker Sisters are renowned for their Maple Key Tart Co. butter tarts—a must-buy on any Saturday morning stroll through the Evergreen Brickworks farmers’ market. In rural Kenilworth, Ontario, you will find the Butter Tart Trail, a string of 18 bakeries which sell the prized pastries. If that’s not enough to satisfy your craving, drive three hours east to the City of Kawartha Lakes, which offers its own Butter Tart Tour.
Want to test a Canadian’s reputation for being polite? Uttering one of these uniquely Canadian insults should do the trick.7 / 10PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK
This rich tri-layered dessert bar is made of crumb mixture, vanilla-flavoured butter icing, and melted chocolate. Its exact origin has never been confirmed, though a 1952 recipe for a “chocolate square” can be found in a book called The Ladies Auxiliary to the Nanaimo General Hospital. A year later, a cookbook was published with what’s believed to be the first recipe under the name “Nanaimo bar.” Check out more mind-blowing facts about Canada here.
Where to eat it: In your own home! In 1985, the Mayor of Nanaimo held a competition in hopes of finding the best, most definitive Nanaimo bar recipe. Joyce Hardcastle’s won, and her recipe can be found on the city’s website.SPONSORED CONTENT
To mark the 400th anniversary of French explorer Samuel de Champlain’s travels, Ottawa chef Marc Miron became inspired to research what nourished him and other inhabitants when they settled in their new land. Turns out, they can be credited for inventing split pea soup, a classic French Canadian food. The explorers used cured meats and dried pea that were intended to last on their long journey, along with vegetables cultivated from their new land. The result is a Canadian dish that has lasted centuries and is still thoroughly enjoyed today.
Where to eat it: Miron’s Habitant Pea Soup is a best seller at his gourmet food shop, Cuisine & Passion, proving it’s not only a Canadian food staple, but a tradition.
For more authentically Canadian experiences, add these great Canadian attractions to your bucket list.ADVERTISEMENTADVERTISEMENT9 / 10PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK
Here’s a deep-rooted French Canadian food that dates back to as early as 1600. The flakey pie is said to have gotten its name from the vessel it’s baked in. Tourtiere is typically filled with ground pork, beef, veal or game and a sprinkling of herbs and spices, though in some coastal towns ground fish is used. The hearty meal is most commonly consumed at Christmas and New Years, though Quebec grocery stores keep it stocked year-round.
Where to eat it: One spot that’s famous for its tourtiere is Aux Anciens Canadiens, in Quebec City. The restaurant is renowned for specializing in traditional Quebecois culinary treats, with tourtiere at the top of their list.
Check out 10 more must-see attractions in Quebec City and Montreal.10 / 10PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK
Ketchup… on Everything!
While it’s not so much a dish as it is a condiment, there’s still something inherently Canadian about ketchup. Of course, there are ketchup chips: a winning snack here but completely unheard of stateside. The same goes with slathering ketchup on Kraft Dinner (another favourite dish in Canada), and grilled cheese dipped in ketchup. The latter is such a popular pairing that it was chosen as a winning flavour by Lay’s after they asked customers to come up with a new potato chip flavour combination.
Non è solo una gara, è una passione Cos’è il Palio?
Il Palio è l’evento più importante di Siena, che si svolge il 2 luglio e il 16 agosto di ogni anno.
Nel Palio, le varie “contrade” senesi, o zone in cui è suddivisa la città, si sfidano in un’appassionata corsa di cavalli nel cuore della città in Piazza del Campo.
In origine c’erano circa cinquantanove “Contrade”; ora ne restano solo diciassette, di cui dieci prendono parte alla rievocazione storica e alla corsa di ogni Palio (sette di destra e tre a sorteggio).
Le 17 Contrade che esistono ancora oggi sono: Aquila, Chiocciola, Onda, Pantera, Foresta, Tartaruga, Gufo, Unicorno, Conchiglia, Torre, Montone, Bruco, Drago, Giraffa, Istrice, Lupa e Oca.
Ogni Contrada ha il proprio stemma e colori unici e rappresenta una zona della città. Camminando per le vie di Siena è facile sapere in quale Contrada ti trovi attualmente osservando le bandiere e gli stemmi esposti lungo la via. Proprio come i segnali stradali, gli angoli spesso designano l’ingresso in una Contrada diversa con segni come quelli nella foto sotto.
Il Palio ha le sue origini in un lontano passato, con documenti storici che indicano corse di cavalli a Siena già in corso nel VI secolo.
Il Palio è molto più di un semplice evento per i senesi, in realtà è una parte importante della loro vita sin dal momento della loro nascita. Ogni persona appartiene ad una Contrada, partecipa alla vita della Contrada e all’organizzazione del Palio durante tutto l’anno. I senesi vivono il Palio con grande passione e di certo lo potrete vedere se avrete la possibilità di assistere a una delle gare.
L’evento Il Palio è una manifestazione piuttosto complessa che si è guadagnata nei secoli regole aggiuntive, tradizioni e costumi, molti dei quali solo i membri della contrada conoscono. Di seguito è riportato un punto saliente di alcune delle principali regole e tradizioni del Palio, che dovrebbero essere utili per comprendere meglio l’evento.
La corsa dei cavalli del Palio si svolge due volte l’anno, l’una il 2 luglio (Palio di Provenzano, in onore della Madonna di Provenzano) e il 16 agosto (Palio dell’Assunta, in onore della Vergine Maria Assunta).
In questa occasione speciale, la piazza principale di Siena, Piazza del Campo, viene preparata per la gara poiché l’anello intorno alla piazza è ricoperto di argilla di tufo.
NOTA SPECIALE: Non esiste un botteghino ufficiale per i biglietti per il palio. I biglietti si acquistano direttamente da chi organizza gli stand, i terrazzi privati o le agenzie di viaggio che organizzano pacchetti. L’ingresso al centro di Piazza del Campi è gratuito ma si riempie !!
Ad ogni corsa prendono parte dieci delle diciassette contrade: sette sono quelle che non hanno partecipato alla corsa precedente in quel giorno, mentre le altre tre sono sorteggiate.
Il Palio si svolge in realtà su 4 giorni, la corsa si svolge il quarto giorno. Il primo giorno è per la “Tratta”, ovvero il sorteggio e l’assegnazione dei cavalli a ciascuna delle Contrade. Pertanto, ciascuna delle Contrade sceglie il proprio fantino ma non il cavallo; i cavalli vengono estratti e conosciuti solo in questo momento, solo 4 giorni prima della corsa!
Prima della gara ufficiale sono previste 6 prove o manche, una al mattino e una al pomeriggio. La quinta prova, quella che si corre la sera prima del Palio ufficiale, si chiama “prova generale” o prova generale, mentre l’ultima che si svolge la mattina della gara principale, si chiama “provaccia” o prova brutta vista la piccola sforzo che i fantini ci mettono per evitare di stancare troppo i cavalli. I fantini montano sempre i loro cavalli senza sella.
Il palio si chiama “Drappellone” o grande drappo, una grande tela dipinta ogni anno disegnata e realizzata da un artista diverso e che la contrada vincitrice espone nel proprio museo di contrada.
Il giorno del Palio Il giorno del Palio la città è in pieno fermento e l’intera giornata è dedicata all’evento.
Verso le 8 del mattino, nella cappella adiacente al Palazzo Comunale, il Vescovo celebra la “Messa del fantino” o messa per i fantini. Poco dopo la messa si svolge in Piazza del Campo l’ultimo processo, quello denominato “provaccia”.
Alle 10.30 all’interno del Palazzo Comunale e alla presenza del sindaco si svolge la “segnatura dei fantini”. I nomi dei fantini vengono confermati e da quel momento non possono essere sostituiti.
Verso le 15:00 ogni Contrada esegue una cerimonia di benedizione del proprio cavallo e successivamente si unisce al grande corteo in costume storico, con oltre 600 partecipanti, che si snoda per la città. La sfilata arriva intorno alle 17:00. in Piazza del Campo, e termina intorno alle 18.30-19. Poco dopo l’esplosione di un petardo segnala l’ingresso dei cavalli in piazza. Quando i fantini escono, ognuno riceve una frusta fatta di tendini di bue che può usare per pungolare il proprio cavallo o per irritare gli altri avversari in corsa.
Queen Elizabeth II is the constitutional monarch of 16 sovereign states and the Supreme Governor of the Church of England. She was born on 21 April 1926 but her birthday is celebrated on a separate date. She has been Queen since 1952 and is now the longest reigning British monarch in history, the second-longest being Queen Victoria who reigned for 63 years.
In Britain, the monarch’s birthday has been celebrated since 1748 and, in Australia, every year since the First Fleet arrived in 1788. The birthday was always celebrated on the actual date of the monarch’s birthday until 1936, the year of the death of King George V, Elizabeth’s grandfather. His birthday was 3 June and the date has since stayed around early June.
Honour’s Lists are proclaimed twice a year in Australia. The Australia Day list is on 26 January. The Queen’s Birthday Honors List is proclaimed on the June date each year.
The Honor’s List includes people who have received the Order of Australia and other special honors including the Conspicuous Service Cross, Conspicuous Service Medal, the Public Service Medal, the Distinguished Service Cross, the Distinguished Service Medal, the Medal for Gallantry and, amongst others, commendations for Gallantry and Distinguished Service.
The Royal Military Academy at Duntroon holds the Queen’s Birthday Parade each year – one of its most important public events – which includes the Trooping of the Queen’s Color. The Queen’s Color was trooped for the first time in 1956 and has been every year since at the Birthday Parade. The Trooping of Color in Australia has its ’origins in the same ceremony held in the United Kingdom.
Football also features on the Queen’s Birthday. Since its first season in 1897, the Victorian Football League (now the Australian Football League – AFL) has always played football on the holiday. Since 2001, the AFL has scheduled its fixtures to only allow Collingwood to play Melbourne at the Melbourne Cricket Ground on the Monday. It is a big event that can trace the two teams playing on this date back to 1958 when just under 100,000 people attended the game.
The Queen’s Birthday long weekend is also the official start of the snow season in the high country regions of New South Wales, Australian Capital Territory, Victoria and Tasmania.
The Queen’s Birthday public holiday is a national public holiday in Australia for all states excluding WA & QLD, who have it on the 25th Sept & 2nd Oct respectively.
El Día del Día de Angamos, también conocido como Día de la Marina, es un día festivo en el Perú que se celebra el 8 de octubre. Conmemora el aniversario de la creación de la Armada del Perú (1821) y de la Batalla naval de Angamos librada en 1879 durante la Guerra de el Pacífico. La Armada del Perú fue establecida oficialmente por el general José de San Martín el 8 de octubre de 1821. Estuvo involucrada en la Guerra de Independencia del Perú y en varias guerras entre Perú y los estados vecinos. En 1879, Perú entró en guerra contra Chile y se alió con Bolivia. Esta guerra se conoce como la Guerra del Pacífico.
La batalla de Agnamos fue la batalla decisiva de la campaña naval de la guerra. La Armada del Perú sufrió una aplastante derrota y no pudo evitar la invasión del territorio del Perú. Uno de los motivos de la derrota fue la muerte del almirante Miguel Grau Seminario, quien fue abatido en un duelo a cuatro contra uno.
El Día de la Batalla de Angamos se estableció para conmemorar al Almirante Grau y a todos los que murieron durante la batalla. Como es un día festivo, se celebra ampliamente en todo el país. La festividad está marcada con desfiles militares y civiles, ceremonias oficiales y otros eventos y actividades que se enfocan en honrar a la Armada del Perú y al Almirante Miguel Grau.
Notting Hill Carnival is London’s biggest street party, with costumed revellers and steel bands bringing the city to life in a colourful celebration of West Indian culture. In sharp contrast to its euphoric atmosphere, Carnival’s origins lie in race riots that saw the newly arrived immigrant population attacked by white nationalists.
The Notting Hill race riots
As Majbritt Morrison argued with her husband Raymond Morrison outside Latimer Road tube station on 29 August 1958, neither could have anticipated what would happen next. The mixed-race couple’s argument – Majbritt was Swedish and Raymond, Jamaican – became the catalyst for racially motivated attacks carried out by a white nationalists, particularly a subset youth movement called the Teddy Boys.
This subgroup had long been critical of West Indian immigration to the North Kensington area, especially when it came to interracial relationships. When Morrison rebuffed a group of Teddy Boys who later approached her, they resorted to flinging insults and objects at her, calling her a “black man’s trollop”.
The following night, Notting Hill erupted in violence as hundreds of young white men took to the streets, throwing home-made firebombs at the houses of black residents. As one resident described the experience to the BBC, “They’re marking the outside of the houses for the [Teddy] Boys to know where to bomb and where not to bomb.” The attacks continued until 5 September.
The end of the Notting Hill riots was far from the end of racism against Britain’s West Indian population. Some, like the disgraced politician Oswald Mosley, used the political climate to incite more racial tension. In 1959, Mosley ran for the North Kensington parliamentary seat on a platform that called for forced repatriation of West Indian people and a ban on interracial marriages. Mosley was defeated, and instead community activists focussed on a way to show white Britons what the West Indian population had to offer in terms of cultural wealth.
The very first London Caribbean Carnival, a precursor to the Notting Hill Carnival, was held indoors at St Pancras Town Hall in January 1959. The event, televised by the BBC, was organised by Claudia Jones, who has gone down in history as the Mother of Caribbean Carnival in Britain.
Jones, born in Trinidad, moved to the USA as a child, from where she was later exiled for her Communist beliefs. Jones moved to the UK in 1955 and was a part of a larger movement of black writers and artists who aimed to empower black diaspora through cultural education and representation.
In 1958, Jones started the UK’s first weekly black newspaper, the West Indian Gazette, later the West Indian Gazette and Afro-Asian Caribbean News, which gave the community a chance to connect in their new home. Jones used the network she created through newspaper subscriptions to rally the victims together after the violence. One of her writers, Donald Hinds, remembers that Jones sought to “wash the taste of Notting Hill out of our mouths” following the riots. Carnival, as a vibrant celebration of black freedom in the Caribbean, was a perfect way to heal.
Jones’s Carnival was mainly celebrated by West Indians and became a yearly festivity until her death in 1964.
The Notting Hill Carnival
Though undoubtedly influenced by Jones’s event, Notting Hill Carnival really began as a traditional British fete going by the moniker Notting Hill Fayre and launched in 1966. The event was put on by community activist and one of the founders of the London Free School, Rhaune Laslett, who aimed to highlight the cultural richness of the area.
Laslett, born to a Native American mother and a Russian father, saw Notting Hill’s diversity as something to be celebrated. The week-long festival included pageants, food stalls and music, and the celebrations ended with a parade.
Notably, Laslett invited the musician Russell Henderson and his Trinidadian Steel Band to perform for the crowd. Henderson also performed at Jones’s Carnival and was well loved in the West Indian community. In conjunction with the London Free School, the Notting Hill Fayre intended to give Londoners exposure to the cultures around them in the hopes that they would find common ground.
Henderson initially played on a stage, but the atmosphere didn’t feel dynamic enough. As Henderson recalled to The Guardian before his death in 2015, “I said, ‘We got to do something to make this thing come alive.’” That meant an impromptu procession through the streets, led by the distinctive beat of his band’s calypso music.
“There was no route, really – if you saw a bus coming, you just went another way,” said Henderson. The spectacle was captivating and revolutionary. It became a symbol of the endurance of West Indian culture and identity in North Kensington.
As the area’s West Indian population established itself, their presence became more dominant. Most came to the event after hearing of Henderson’s march through Notting Hill, and after Laslett relinquished control of the festivities to the residents of the city, the Fayre was transformed into Notting Hill Carnival.
Where is the Notting Hill Carnival held?
Today, the event is a signature of London’s summer. Notting Hill Carnival is a delightful celebration of the resilience of the city’s West Indian community. Held over the August bank holiday weekend, the route is regularly tweaked to allow for road closures and growing numbers. The parade circuit is 5.6 kilometres (3.5 miles) long and loops around from Ladbroke Grove. The procession can be slow, but will end up taking you to Westbourne Park and the streets north of Notting Hill Gate station.
Despite the gross racial violence and discrimination they faced, including subsequent riots in 1976 and 1981, Carnival has become a way for West Indian people to assert their belonging to the motherland.
Η 25η Μαρτίου γιορτάζει την Ελλάδα που ανακτά την ελευθερία της μετά από αιώνες κατοχής. Καθώς όμως πέφτει στη μέση της Σαρακοστής, που παρατηρείται στην Ελληνική Ορθόδοξη Εκκλησία, τα ειδικά τρόφιμα διακοπών που μπορούν να χρησιμοποιηθούν πρέπει να φιλτράρονται μέσω θρησκευτικών περιορισμών. Δεν επιτρέπεται το κρέας – αλλά τότε η ελληνική διατροφή δεν είναι τόσο επικεντρωμένη στο κρέας, ούτως ή άλλως, όπως και οι βόρειες δίαιτες. Επιτρέπεται το ψάρι, καθώς η Ημέρα της Ανεξαρτησίας πέφτει την Ημέρα της Ευτηρίας, η οποία είναι η Ημέρα της Γιορτής στο ημερολόγιο της Εκκλησίας. Άλλα τρόφιμα που επιτρέπονται είναι φρούτα, τυριά, ξηροί καρποί, αλκοόλ, φασόλια, ελιές και όλα τα λαχανικά.
Η Τουρκία ήταν γνωστή ως Οθωμανική Αυτοκρατορία. Η οθωμανική κυριαρχία στην Ελλάδα είχε ξεκινήσει το 1453, όταν οι Μουσουλμάνοι κατέλαβαν και κατέλαβαν την Κωνσταντινούπολη. Η επανάσταση για την ανεξαρτησία ξεκίνησε το 1821 στο μοναστήρι της Αγίας Λαύρας (γνωστή και ως Αγία Λαύρα) στα Καλάβρυτα. Ο επίσκοπος Γερμανός της Πάτρας σήκωσε την ελληνική σημαία (η ίδια χρησιμοποιείται σήμερα, 2007), και ευλόγησε τους επαναστάτες. Αυτό ήταν κάποτε στα τέλη Μαρτίου – κάποιοι πιστεύουν ότι είναι 28 – αλλά η ημέρα συγχωνεύτηκε με τους μεγάλους εορτασμούς του Ευαγγελισμού στις 25. Αυτή η εξέγερση του πρώτου Μαρτίου του 1821 ηττήθηκε, αλλά η ανεξαρτησία επιτεύχθηκε τελικά το 1829 με τη Συνθήκη της Ανδριανούπολης, και αναγνωρίστηκε επίσημα από την Τουρκία στη Συνθήκη της Κωνσταντινούπολης, που υπογράφηκε τον Ιούλιο του 1832.
Η Ελληνική Ημέρα Ανεξαρτησίας συνήθως ανακηρύσσεται κάθε χρόνο στις Ηνωμένες Πολιτείες από τον Πρόεδρο της εποχής. Το 1940, 10.000 άτομα παρακολούθησαν την πρώτη παρέλαση της Ημέρας Ανεξαρτησίας στην Ελλάδα. ένα από αυτά πραγματοποιείται κάθε χρόνο από τότε.
Heritage Day is one of South Africa’s newly created public holidays and its significance rests in recognizing aspects of South African culture which are both tangible and difficult to pin down: creative expression, our historical inheritance, language, the food we eat as well as the land in which we live.
Within a broader social and political context, the day’s events are a powerful agent for promulgating a South African identity, fostering reconciliation and promoting the notion that variety is a national asset as opposed to igniting conflict.
Heritage is defined as “that which we inherit: the sum total of wild life and scenic parks, sites of scientific or historical importance, national monuments, historic buildings, works of art, literature and music, oral traditions and museum collections together with their documentation.”
Government determines a theme for each year’s celebrations.
Getaways over public holidays and during nationwide events are in high demand, so accommodation often books up quickly for these periods, and often long in advance.
S rozlohou necelých 50 000 km², ktorá je len o niečo väčšia ako Švajčiarsko alebo Holandsko, patrí Slovensko medzi menšie národy v Európe. Rovnako ako iné krajiny, aj Slovensko nedávno investovalo značné prostriedky do rozvoja infraštruktúry a za posledných desať rokov si okrem iného vytvorilo rozsiahlu sieť cyklotrás. To prospelo miestnej mobilite aj cestovnému ruchu. Pre cyklistov sa Slovensko javí ako vrchovina s kopcovitou scenériou. Mierne stúpania a klesania sú pomerne časté. Strmé úseky na trase sú však veľmi zriedkavé a sú rozhodne výnimkou a pravidlom. Výsledkom je, že krajina našťastie ponúka na dlhších úsekoch veľmi vyváženú kombináciu náboja a úľavy, ktorá nevyčerpá ani netrénovaných cyklistov. Predhorie Karpát sa rozprestiera pozdĺž väčšiny východnej časti a na západe sa rozprestiera Viedenská kotlina a Panónska nížina. Na tomto mieste nájdete aj hlavné mesto Bratislavu.
Privacy & Cookies Policy
Necessary cookies are absolutely essential for the website to function properly. This category only includes cookies that ensures basic functionalities and security features of the website. These cookies do not store any personal information.
Any cookies that may not be particularly necessary for the website to function and is used specifically to collect user personal data via analytics, ads, other embedded contents are termed as non-necessary cookies. It is mandatory to procure user consent prior to running these cookies on your website.