Top 10 similar words or synonyms for glomacze

goplans    0.664899

hevelli    0.664303

chattuarii    0.663340

pivljani    0.661234

khiyad    0.660149

skalvians    0.643652

latobici    0.638543

polabian    0.635826

obotrite    0.632962

histri    0.632610

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for glomacze

Article Example
Glomacze The Glomacze, also Golomacze or Dolomici ( or "Gołomacze", ) - were Polabian Slavs inhabiting areas in the middle Elbe ("Łaba") valley. Other West Slavic tribes such as the Milceni settled east of them. About 850 the Bavarian Geographer located a "Talaminzi (Dala-Daleminzi)" settlement area east of the Sorbs. According to later chronicler Thietmar of Merseburg, the people called themselves Glomacze after a central cult site, a now dry lake near the present-day town of Lommatzsch.
Glomacze The first known account about the Glomacze is from 805 when they were raided by the troops of Frankish king Charles the Younger on his way to Bohemia. The actual conquest of the tribe started in 928 by the German king Henry the Fowler who, as Widukind of Corvey reported, seized and destroyed their main castle called Gana (probably located near present-day Stauchitz), exterminated the defenders and had a fortress erected on the hill of Meissen ("Mišno"). Their settlement area was incorporated into the large Saxon Marca Geronis and in 965 became part of the Margraviate of Meissen.
Albrechtsburg By 929 King Henry I of Germany had finally subdued the Slavic Glomacze tribe and built a fortress within their settlement area, situated on a rock high above the Elbe river. This castle, called "Misnia" after a nearby creek, became the nucleus of the town and from 965 the residence of the Margraves of Meissen, who in 1423 acquired the Electorate of Saxony.
Margravate of Meissen In 928 and 929, during a campaign against Slavic Glomacze tribes, the German king Henry the Fowler had a fortress built on a hill next to the Elbe River called Albrechtsburg. The fortress was later renamed Meissen after the nearby Meisa stream.
Čestibor Čestibor () was a 9th-century King of the Lusatian Serbs (Sorbs). He was a vassal of Louis the German and in 856 led the Sorbs into battle alongside King Louis against the Glomacze tribe, defeating them and putting them under German rule. Shortly thereafter in 859, the Sorbs uprise against Čestibor and kill him, rebelling against King Louis.
Battle of Lenzen He then invaded the Glomacze lands on the middle Elbe river, conquering the capital Gana after a siege, exterminating the garrison and distributing the women and the children as slaves to his soldiers. In 929, as Arnulf of Bavaria invaded Bohemia from the south, Henry invaded Bohemia from the north and marched on Prague. The appearance of the entire royal army of 15,000 men in May caused Duke Wenceslaus I to give up and resume the yearly payment of tribute to the king.
List of margraves of Meissen King Henry the Fowler, on his 928-29 campaign against the Slavic Glomacze tribes, had a fortress erected on a hill at Meissen ("Mišno") on the Elbe river. Later named "Albrechtsburg", the castle about 965 became the seat of the Meissen margraves, installed by Emperor Otto I when the vast "Marca Geronis" (Gero's march) was partitioned into five new margraviates, including Meissen, the Saxon Eastern March, and also the Northern March which eventually became the Margraviate of Brandenburg.
Henry the Fowler During the truce with the Magyars, Henry subdued the Polabian Slavs who lived on his eastern borders. In the winter of 928 he marched against the Slavic Hevelli tribes and seized their capital, Brandenburg. He then invaded the Glomacze lands on the middle Elbe river, conquering the capital Gana (Jahna) after a siege, and had a fortress (the later Albrechtsburg) built at Meissen. In 929, with the help of Arnulf of Bavaria, Henry entered Duchy of Bohemia and forced Duke Wenceslaus I to resume the annual payment of tribute to the king.
Lommatzsch The town's name is derived from the West Slavic Glomacze tribe ("Daleminzier" in German), who settled here around 800 C.E. at the "Glomuci" sanctuary, a now dry lake north of the town. Lommatzsch in the Margraviate of Meissen was first mentioned in a 1286 deed. On 12 August 1330, the Wettin margrave Frederick I ceded to the Meissen burgrave the tax receipts from the Lommatzsch citizens for having the right to brew beer. A mayor and a board was mentioned in 1386, the council's constitution of 1412 ordered a mayor and 9 boardmembers. In 1423 Lommatzsch with the Meissen margraviate was merged into the Electorate of Saxony under Wettin rule.
Meissen Meissen is sometimes known as the "cradle of Saxony". The city grew out of the early Slavic settlement of "Mis(s)ni", named for the small river Mis(s)na today Meis(s)abach (see Miesbach/Musbach/Mosbach), inhabited by the Slavic Glomacze tribe and was founded as a German town by King Henry the Fowler of Germany in 929. In 968, the Diocese of Meissen was founded, and Meissen became the episcopal see of a bishop. The Catholic bishopric was suppressed in 1581 after the diocese accepted the Protestant Reformation (1559), but re-created in 1921 with its seat first at Bautzen and now at the Katholische Hofkirche in Dresden.