8.2.2023 | Svátek má Milada


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DOKUMENT: Syn nepřítele státu část 1.

Česká Televize uvede v úterý 22. 11. 2022 ve 21.30 hodin dokumentární film režisérky Evy Tomanové, který se zabývá osudy jednoho z posledních žijících dětí popravených v politickém procesu z padesátých let zvaného: „Slánský a spol.“

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I. Orisek 22.11.2022 22:10

Pan Š. Šafránek 22.11.2022 13:46 pise:

A nežili tu mezi Bóji s hrdlořezy Praotce Čecha náhodou pár století Germáni?

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The history of the Czech lands – an area roughly corresponding to the present-day Czech Republic – starts approximately 800,000 years BCE. A simple chopper from that age was discovered at the archeological site of Red Hill in Brno.[1] Many different primitive cultures left their traces throughout the Stone Age, which lasted approximately until 2000 BCE. The most widely known culture present in the Czech lands during the pre-historical era is the Únětice Culture, leaving traces for about five centuries from the end of the Stone Age to the start of the Bronze Age. Celts – who came during the 5th century BCE – are the first people known by name. One of the Celtic tribes were the Boii (plural), who gave the Czech lands their first name Boiohaemum – Latin for the Land of Boii. Before the beginning of the Common Era the Celts were mostly pushed out by Germanic tribes. The most notable of those tribes were the Marcomanni and traces of their wars with the Roman Empire were left in south Moravia.[2]

After the turbulent times of the Migration Period, the Czech lands were ultimately settled by the Slavic tribes. The year of 623 marks the formation of the first known state in the Czech lands,[3] when Samo united the local Slavic tribes, defended their lands from the Avars to the east and – few years later – won the battle of Wogastisburg against the Franks invading the Czech lands from the west.[4] The next state appearing in the Czech lands after the dissolution of the Samo's state was probably the Great Moravia. The center of its power lay in the area of Moravia and present-day western Slovakia. In 863, Cyril and Methodus, two scholars from Greece, brought Christianity to the Great Moravia and established the first Slavic script – Glagolitsa.[5] The Great Moravia fell during the Magyar invasion at the start of the 10th century.