Top 10 similar words or synonyms for birru

fitawrari    0.916609

dejazmatch    0.874873

dejazmach    0.874830

mengesha    0.872563

seyoum    0.862864

balcha    0.856172

tessema    0.847265

goshu    0.840935

ayalew    0.833104

hailu    0.832132

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for birru

Article Example
Dejazmach Birru "Dejazmach" Birru Aligaz was a warlord of 19th century Ethiopia during the Zemene Mesafint. As "Dejazmach", he held the governorships of different districts such as Lasta and Dembiya and was made governor of Dawint, Wollo in 1842 by "Ras" Ali II of Yejju. He was the son of Ras Aligaz Abba Seru Gwangul, and had a son called Dejazmach Zegeye.
Tadesse Birru Tadesse was born in Salele, in the Shewa province of the Ethiopian Empire during Emperor Haile Selassie's reign. His father, Birru, was killed by poison gas during the Second Italo-Ethiopian War and his mother died of grief three months later.
Tadesse Birru His public image helped elevate the association's status and his organizational capacities and leadership qualities transformed the self-help organization into a pan-Oromo movement. Through the organization, Tadesse Birru, advocated the empowerment of Oromos through education and an emphasis on self-reliance. Following his example, many Oromo military officers, civilian officials, professional elites, businessmen and religious leaders joined the association. Many of these people had hidden the fact that they were Oromo before joining the association and joining it was seen as a reaffirmation of identity.
Ayalew Birru During his lifetime, Ayalew Birru held a number of important governorships. From 1916, he was "Shum" of Wagara. From 1928, he was "Shum" of Semien Province. From 1917 to 1918, after "Lij" Iyasu was deposed, Ayalew Birru was made the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Army by "Ras" Tafari Makonnen.
Ayalew Birru In 1935, during the Second Italo-Ethiopian War, Ayalew Birru returned from exile and again supported the Emperor against his enemy. However, his initial support for the war was less than wholehearted. When ordered to harass and possibly invade the western Eritrean lowlands, he fell ill. According to a Swedish doctor flown in to help him, Ayalew Birru "underwent a cure, abiding his time." His illness verged on the "diplomatic" and, after it was indicated that he had made contact with the Italians, his loyalty was questioned. In the end, it must be remembered that "Fitawrari" Ayalew Birru was a war leader of great reputation. He was no callow and untried princeling. Ayalew Birru joined forces with the forces of "Ras" Imru Haile Selassie and, in late 1935, advanced against the Italians during the Christmas Offensive. His forces played a significant part in the Battle at Dembeguina Pass. In early March 1936, the Battle of Shire was lost by the Ethiopians and Ayalew Birru left the site of the Battle headed homeeward. However, when it became clear that the Italians had entered his Semien Province, he went to Debre Tabor in Begemder Province.
Ayalew Birru In 1941, during the East African Campaign, Birru Ayalew was again at the side of the Emperor and he was made the putative commander of Arbegnoch forces in Begemder.
Ayalew Birru Ayalew Birru, or Ayyalaw Birru, (1892 - May 1945) was an Ethiopian army commander, a patriot, and a cousin of Emperor Haile Selassie I.
Ayalew Birru In 1931, Ayalew Birru was rewarded by being named "Fitawrari" and Minister of War. Between 1933 and 1934, Ayalew Birru fell into disfavor with the Emperor; most likely over money. As result, he was exiled to Arsi Province.
Tadesse Birru Left without a family, Tadesse joined his uncle, Beka, as a member of the Arbegnoch, a guerilla army of Ethiopian patriots who fought Italian occupation. He was eventually captured and sentenced to life in prison with hard labor in Mogadishu, Somalia where he remained until the British captured Mogadishu in 1940. Tadesse was freed and given military training in Kenya and returned to Ethiopia in 1941. In 1942, Tadesse was promoted to the rank of the second lieutenant and enrolled into the national military academy at Holota, where he served for years as an instructor.
Tadesse Birru Despite initially rejecting the nationalist sentiments that existed among his people, the Oromo, General Tadesse Birru's views were changed during a talk with Prime Minister Aklilu Habtewold. As chairman of the National Literacy Campaign, Tadesse held a meeting with the Prime Minister during which Aklilu, not knowing Tadesse Birru's heritage, suggested that it was unwise to educate or recruit Oromos to the military. This is the comment that is believed to have influenced the general's decision to join the Mecha and Tulama Self-Help Association in early 1963, an Oromo social movement in which he went on to become a prominent figure.