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  2. Cluj-Napoca - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cluj-Napoca

    Cluj-Napoca ( Romanian: [ˈkluʒ naˈpoka] ( listen) ), or simply Cluj ( Hungarian: Kolozsvár [ˈkoloʒvaːr] ( listen), German: Klausenburg ), is the fourth-most populous city in Romania. [6] It is the seat of Cluj County in the northwestern part of the country.

  3. A3 motorway (Romania) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/A3_motorway_(Romania)

    This motorway segment, known as the Transylvania Motorway ( Romanian: Autostrada Transilvania ), was split into three parts, with several subsections: the Brașov ( Cristian) – Târgu Mureș ( Ogra) segment (160.1 km), the Târgu Mureș ( Ogra) – Cluj-Napoca West ( Gilău) segment (89.7 km) and the Cluj-Napoca West ( Gilău) – Oradea West ( Borș) …

  4. Romani people in Albania - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Romani_people_in_Albania

    Roma rarely if ever have religious leaders preside over weddings. Religion. The majority of Roma in Albania are Cultural Muslims, having converted during the Ottoman era due to an array of coercive and non-coercive pressures, in particular to escape the high taxes leveled on the non-Muslim population. The surrounding ethnic Albanian majority as ...

  5. Piața Unirii, Cluj-Napoca - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Piața_Unirii,_Cluj-Napoca

    Piața Unirii from the south-west. Piața Unirii ( Romanian for Union Square) is the largest and most important squares in the Romanian city of Cluj-Napoca. The square is one of the largest in Romania, with dimensions of 220 m by 160 m. The central district of the city spreads out from this square.

  6. Biserica Neagră - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Biserica_Neagră

    The cathedral, a working church, is the main city landmark of historical Brașov, and a museum is open to visitors. Contents 1 Name 2 History 2.1 Construction 2.2 Style and shape in historical context 2.3 Reformation 2.4 Later work 2.5 Restoration 3 Features 3.1 Size 3.2 Sculpture 3.3 Murals 3.4 Bell, organ, carpets, valuable items 4 Gallery

  7. Babeș-Bolyai University - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Babeș-Bolyai_University

    The history of the education in Kolozsvár, ( Romanian: Cluj German: Klausenburg, Principality of Transylvania) begins in 1581, with the establishment of the Jesuit college by Stephen Báthory. [12] The college received buildings and land within the medieval city walls, specifically on Platea Luporum (the present Mihail Kogălniceanu Street).

  8. Cluj Arena - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cluj_Arena

    The first game at the new stadium was a friendly against Turkish team Galatasaray, which Cluj won 8–1. New wooden stands are built as well in 1961, increasing the capacity to 28,000. The stadium was named for Ion Moina, the fastest sprinter in Europe in 1948. Demolition officially began on 20 November 2008. Construction began on July 16, 2009.

  9. Ciprian Deac - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ciprian_Deac

    Ciprian Ioan Deac ( Romanian pronunciation: [tʃipriˈan iˈo̯an ˈde̯ak, - deˈak]; born 16 February 1986) is a Romanian professional footballer who plays as a winger or an attacking midfielder for Liga I club CFR Cluj . After starting out at Unirea Dej, he spent most of his professional career at CFR Cluj, where he won thirteen domestic trophies.