Top 10 similar words or synonyms for mircea_ionnițiu

editura_enciclopedică    0.623201

elita_intelectuală    0.599865

noastre    0.587799

anii_primului_război_mondial    0.584435

din_cele_mai_vechi    0.584052

rezistenţa    0.583301

constantin_giurescu_istoria_bucureștilor    0.583220

nemira    0.582590

dicţionarul    0.582444

enciclopedică    0.581731

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for mircea_ionnițiu

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Mircea Ionnițiu Mircea Ionnițiu (sometimes incorrectly spelled "Ioanițiu" or "Ioannițiu") (b. Bucharest - d. November 13, 1990, Woodland Hills, California, U.S.A.) was a Romanian writer, author of memorial notes.
Mircea Ionnițiu Later (in 1984), he wrote in full details his memories about these historical events, in which he directly participated, in his book "Amintiri și reflecțiuni" (""Memories and Reflections""), published by Editura Enciclopedică in 1993.
Mircea Ionnițiu Around 1944, Mircea Ionnițiu was a personal secretary of King Michael I. In this job, he was a direct witness of the August 23rd events, of the imposition of the first Petru Groza cabinet by the Soviet military occupants (March 6, 1945) and of the forced abdication of King Michael I, determined via blackmail by the Romanian communists supported by the Red Army, on December 30, 1947. (Because of the Communist coup d'état on December 30, the Romanian Popular Republic was born "overnight", against the stipulations of the Romanian democratic Constitution of 1923, then legally in force).
Mircea Ionnițiu In his adolescence, he was a member of the Palatine Class, a special class of pupils that was formed upon the request of King Carol II of Romania, for the education of his only son, Prince Mihai (later HM King Michael I of Romania).
Mircea Ionnițiu Mircea Ionnițiu left Romania in January 3, 1948, in the Royal Train, together with The Royal Family of Romania, that was departing in forced exile.
King Michael's Coup According to Silviu Brucan, from the Communist Party's side, the two main conspirators were Emil Bodnăraș and Lucrețiu Pătrășcanu, who contacted King Michael to prepare a "coup d'état" against Ion Antonescu. The first meeting between King Michael's representatives with the Communists was during the night of 13–14 June 1944 in a secret house of the communists, at 103 Calea Moșilor. Apart from the two communist conspirators, participants in the meeting were Gen. Gheorghe Mihail, Gen. Constantin Sănătescu and Col. Dumitru Dămăceanu, while King Michael was represented by Baron (marshal of the palace), Mircea Ionnițiu (private secretary) and Grigore Niculescu-Buzești (diplomatic adviser).
Ivan Burenin According to former King Michael I of Romania and his secretary Mircea Ionnițiu, the day the Red Army entered Bucharest (28 August, 1944), Emil Bodnăraș personally delivered the deposed dictator Ion Antonescu to General Burenin. The former head of the government had been arrested at the Royal Palace during the events of 23 August 1944, on King's orders and then detained in the Fichet room in Casa Nouă until after two o'clock in the morning. For security reasons (German retaliation was soon expected), between two and three o'clock, on the request of his collaborators and the new Sănătescu government, the King left the Palace for Dobrița, a small village in Gorj County. After his departure, around four o'clock, the military Palace Guard transferred Antonescu and his fellow detainees under the supervision of the civil squadron organised by the main political parties, as it was discussed previously (the Police and the Gendarmerie were not to be trusted yet, because their commanders were close Antonescu collaborators). In fact, this squadron was exclusively formed by men of the Romanian Communist Party, because the other parties (PNL, PNȚ) were unable to provide the necessary men in time for the coup. Under the supervision of Bodnăraș (which had deserted the Romanian Army in the 1930s), the Communists immediately moved the detainees to a safe house in the Vatra Luminoasă neighborhood, where Bodnăraș' girlfriend lived. From here the detainees were delivered to the Soviet military, who flew them to the USSR. Their repatriation took place in 1946, when the group was put under trial] by the Romanian People's Tribunals. Some of them, including Antonescu, were condemned to the death penalty and subsequently shot.