Culture of Austria
Austrian culture has been influenced by its past and present neighbours: Germany, Hungary, Slovenia, Italy, and Bohemia.- Culture of Austria
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National capital, largest city, and one of nine states of Austria.
Vienna is Austria's most populous city, with about two million inhabitants (2.9 million within the metropolitan area, nearly one third of the country's population), and its cultural, economic, and political center.
Defeated by Oswiu of Northumbria.
Leopold III, a public holiday in Lower Austria and Vienna.
Tenth month of the year in the Julian and Gregorian calendars and the sixth of seven months to have a length of 31 days.
National Day (Austria)
1185 – The Uprising of Asen and Peter begins on the feast day of St. Demetrius of Thessaloniki and ends with the creation of the Second Bulgarian Empire.
National Day, celebrates the anniversary of the Declaration of Neutrality in 1955. (Austria)
Capital and most populous city of Hungary.
Here are the greatest examples among them: the Hungarian National Museum, the Hungarian National Gallery, the Museum of Fine Arts (where can see the pictures of Hungarian painters, like Victor Vasarely, Mihály Munkácsy and a great collection about Italian art, Dutch art, Spanish art and British art from before the 19th century and French art, British art, German art, Austrian art after the 19th century), the House of Terror, the Budapest Historical Museum, the Aquincum Museum, the Memento Park, Museum of Applied Arts and the contemporary arts exhibition Palace of Arts Budapest.
For a specific analysis of the population of Austria, see Demographics of Austria
Roman Catholicism in Austria has played a significant role both in the culture and in the politics of Austria.
Capital city of the province of South Tyrol in northern Italy.
Bolzano is considered a bridge between Northern Europe and Southern Europe due to the three spoken languages in South Tyrol (Italian, German, and Ladin) and the confluence of Italian and German-Austrian culture.
For a specific analysis of the population of Poland, see Demographics of Poland
Poland developed a character that was influenced by its geography at the confluence of fellow Central European countries, most notably German, Austrian, Czech and Slovak as well as other European cultures.
The Leopold Museum, housed in the Museumsquartier in Vienna, Austria, is home to one of the largest collections of modern Austrian art, featuring artists such as Egon Schiele, Gustav Klimt, Oskar Kokoschka and Richard Gerstl.
The history of the Jews in Austria probably begins with the exodus of Jews from Judea under Roman occupation.
During the reign of Franz Joseph and after, Austria's Jewish population contributed greatly to Austrian culture despite their small percentage in the population.