Moravia

Moravia, a crownland in the N. of Austria, lying between the Moravian and the Carpathian Mountains, with Silesia on the N., Hungary on the E., Lower Austria on the S., and Bohemia on the W.; is mountainous, with lofty plains in the S., and is watered by the March, a tributary of the Danube; the valleys and plains are fertile; grain, beetroot, flax, hemp, and vines are grown; cattle and poultry rearing and bee-keeping occupy the peasantry; sugar, textiles, and tobacco are the chief manufactures; there are coal and iron mines, graphite and meerschaum are found; the capital is Brünn (94), which has woollen and leather industries; associated with Bohemia in 1029, Moravia passed with that country to Austria in 1526, its association with Bohemia terminating in 1849; the inhabitants are two-thirds Slavs and one-third German, and are mostly Roman Catholic.

Population (circa 1900) given as 2,277,000.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Moralities * Moravians
Moon
Moon, Mountains of the
Moonshee
Moore, Frank Frankfort
Moore, John, M.D.
Moore, Sir John
Moore, Thomas
Moors
Moraines
Moralities
Moravia
Moravians
Moray, James Stuart, Earl of
More, Hannah
More, Henry
More, Sir Thomas
Morea
Moreau, Jean Victor
Morganatic Marriage
Morgarten
Morghen, Raphael Sanzio Cavaliere

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Albicus
Alciati, John Paul
Born, Ignatius
Comenius, John Amos
Connor, Dr. Bernard
Drabicius, Nicholas
Dubraw, John
Gentilis, John Valentine
Gramaye, John Baptist
Guild, William
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