Brno Czech Republic History
It's been a long time since I've been # but two weeks ago for professional reasons I went on a trip to Brno, the capital of the Czech Republic and the birthplace of Czechoslovakia. I came without knowing what I found endearing, and I'm glad I did, because I was stunned.
Brno, the capital of the Czech Republic and the birthplace of Czechoslovakia, is also called the city of the "Czech Queens." It is located in the heart of Brno, a city with a population of about 2.5 million people, and is the second largest city in Europe after London, covering an area of 1.2 million square kilometres.
Freedom Square is located in the historical centre of the city and is a must for every visitor to Brno. Although there may not be as many tourist attractions as Prague, such as Prague Castle, it is worth remembering that there are also no snakes, crowds or tourist traps in Prague. Prague is the official capital of the country and can be considered as a traditional capital, but it can not be compared with Brno. The historical Czech country exists in its present form as a collection of historical buildings and buildings from the Czech Republic.
The villa is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and is listed as one of the most important historical sites in the Czech Republic and as the second largest in Europe. The village of Brno, the main tourist attraction of the city, is inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage List. In the park opposite there is a museum with a number of historical buildings, such as the Museum of History and Art, and a collection of museums.
The Moravian Museum is the oldest museum in the Czech Republic and one of the largest in Europe with a collection of more than 1000 objects.
One of the main attractions is our own capital Brno, which combines history and culture at a price slightly lower than Prague. Founded with over 1000 advertisements, it is the second largest in the Czech Republic and has some impressive sights when visited for tourism.
Brno is the second city after Prague, the capital of Moravia and Silesia. During this period in its history, the king granted various privileges to the city, including the title of "Royal City."
On 1 January 1993 Czechoslovakia ceased to exist as an independent entity and its territory became part of the Czech Republic under the rule of President Vaclav Klaus. Bohemia and Moravia became the foundation of a "Czech state," and the city of Brno was brought to Moravia along with the other cities of Prague and Bratislava, as well as other cities and villages.
The spiritual and cultural life of the Jews began in Brno with the founding of the first synagogue in the Czech Republic, the Chabad-Lubavitch Synagogue in Prague, which has about 1,000 registered members. There are rabbis and in Czechoslovakia and Slovakia there are more than 1.5 million Jews, but Only 8 municipalities in Bohemia and Moravia still exist nominally. Jewish communities, such as exist in Slovakia and those that are not, as well as a small number of Orthodox Jews, are responsible for religious education, education and social activities.
The Retro Consistory has some really impressive interpretations of the classics, but it also has what the Czech Republic has to offer. The pub serves DaleA and has made the film Postriziny, which will be published in the first edition of the book "Czechoslovakia and the Jews of Brno," available on DVD and Blu-ray. The day has changed in recent days, with the opening of a new museum, a museum of Czech history and an exhibition on the life of Jews in Slovakia.
Prague has thousands of architectural and artistic monuments of all styles, which bear witness to its long history, since the fortified settlement it developed was founded at the end of the 9th century. Brno has the oldest castle in the Czech Republic, the castle of St. Vitus, and today there are several permanent exhibitions related to the history of the castle.
This area of the Czech Republic is part of Bohemia, which is twice the size of Moravia and is basically the centre of Prague, which spans a wide range of towns, towns, villages and towns, as well as a number of small towns and villages. The historic houses on the square have been constantly reconstructed and their history illustrates the economic boom in Brno.
The architectural style reminds me a little of Vienna, which is not surprising when you consider that the Czech Republic is part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire and Vienna is the capital of Austria-Hungary, the second largest city in Europe after Vienna. The Czechs regarded Slovak culture as immature and refined, and until 1969 the relationship between the two groups was asymmetrical. In 1992, when the country was in the midst of a crisis caused by the collapse of its communist government and the rise of communism, Czechoslovakia was overrun by the Slovaks. We had a great time and wanted to try something new, so we went to Brno, a small town with about 1,000 inhabitants.