Gypsies - some Moslem, some Christian - are also numerous, especially in the south.
He was not at the ice hills, nor at the gypsies', nor at Komoneno's.
Pierre went home, but Rostov with Dolokhov and Denisov stayed on at the club till late, listening to the gypsies and other singers.
More than once he had driven them through the town with gypsies and "ladykins" as he called the cocottes.
It consists of various races, nearly one-half (920,919 in 1897) being Moldavians, the others Little Russians, Jews (37% in the towns and 1 2% in the rural districts), Bulgarians (103,225), Germans (60, 206), with some Gypsies (Zigani), Greeks, Armenians, Tatars and Albanians.
And here are the gypsies!
Accurate statistics cannot be obtained; but it is estimated that in the nine vilayets, which include Turkish Armenia, there are 925,000 Gregorian, Roman Catholic and Protestant Armenians, 645,000 other Christians, ioo,000 Jews, Gypsies, &c., and 4,460,000 Moslems. The Armenians, taking the most favourable estimate, are in a majority in nine kazas or sub-districts only (seven near Van, and two near Mush) out of 159.
Of the total population, civil and military, 578,458 were Magyars, 104,520 were Germans, 25,168 were Slovaks, and the remainder was composed of Croatians, Servians, Rumanians, Russians, Greeks, Armenians, Gypsies, &c. According to religion, there were 445,023 Roman Catholics, 5806 Greek Catholics, 4422 Greek Orthodox; 67,319 were Protestants of the Helvetic, and 38,811 were Protestants of the Augsburg Confessions; 168,985 were Jews, and the remainder belonged to various other creeds.
After obtaining the Ireland scholarship and Newdigate prize for an English poem (The Gypsies), he was in 1839 elected fellow of University College, and in the same year took orders.
At the beginning of the 19th century it was but a poor village, and in 1812 when it was acquired by Russia from Moldavia it had only 7000 inhabitants; twenty years later its population numbered 35,000, while in 1862 it had with its suburbs 92,000 inhabitants, and in 1900 125,787, composed of the most varied nationalities - Moldavians, Walachians, Russians, Jews (43%), Bulgarians, Tatars, Germans and Gypsies.
Czernowitz has a mixed population, which consists of Germans, Ruthenians, Rumanians, Poles, Jews, Armenians and Gypsies.
The town presents, therefore, a cosmopolitan and on market days a very varied appearance, when side by side with people turned out in the latest fashions from Paris or Vienna, we meet peasants of various nationalities, attired in their national costume, intermingled with very scantilyclad Gypsies.
The other races are Tajiks, Kashgarians, Kipchaks, Jews and Gypsies.
Last year there were almost 2,000 illegal encampments on land privately owned by Gypsies - up 40% on the previous year.
filth left by gypsies has been occupying the minds this week at the Boro Council.
flout planning laws or sell their land to Gypsies when the world has gone MAD!
honourIndians live by a code of dignity and honor; the gypsies have honor among thieves; the Creoles are spirited but decent.
rumba Catalan is a variation of a particular form of flamenco rumba played by gypsies in Barcelona.
transept roof is the Gypsies ' Gallery, which provided seats for the poor of the parish.
Rumba Catalan is a variation of a particular form of flamenco rumba played by gypsies in Barcelona.
Rural Gypsy band 1880's Agricultural depression brings poverty to many Gypsies, who move to squatter areas near towns.
Under a transept roof is the Gypsies ' Gallery, which provided seats for the poor of the parish.
The Scrapbook.com Superstore is one of the web's most popular online scrapbook stores, carrying a variety of trendy new products from companies such as BasicGrey, Heidi Swapp, Autumn Leaves, and 7 Gypsies.
CKU is sponsored by some of the biggest names in scrapbooking, including Making Memories, Rusty Pickle, 7 Gypsies, Cosmo Cricket, Prima, Fancy Pants Designs, and Scenic Route.
Although gypsies traveled all over Europe and the Americas, the traditional gypsy costume for both men and women, remained surprisingly standard.
As gypsies were wanderers, it made sense that they were less influenced by changes in fashion.
What we think of as a gypsy outfit, whether it's something you get at a costume shop or make yourself out of whatever's handy, is not far off from what gypsies actually wear.
Besides primary red, the only color gypsies avoid is white, as this is associated with mourning and death.
Unlike people who stayed in one place and were dependent upon whatever local fruits or plants there were to color fabric, gypsies traveled all over Europe and parts of Asia and so had access to fabrics and colors from every region.
Gypsies were proud of their extensive travels and wore their clothes like a photo album.
Gypsies did not tend to roam the Middle East, for one, and more importantly, the only part of a woman's body that was acceptable to be on display was the bosom.
Because gypsies who worked as fortune-tellers for non-gypsies played up their "exotic" dress to impress and intimidate customers, it is assumed that this is how they dressed at all times, when that was not actually the case.
Because gypsies were objects of both fear and fascination, it is no wonder that the gypsy costume was one of the earliest non-fantastical costumes to be worn by children for Halloween.
In the 19th century, gypsies were still a part of American life, so a fairly exact costume was easy to replicate.
You can also find petticoat dresses, pink bowling shirts, vintage polka dot dresses, mini-swing skirts, and more at Gypsies Do It Better.
According to nationalities, the population was made up as follows in 18 97: 6, 755,5 0 3 Poles, equal to 64.6% of the total; 1,267,194 Jews, equal to 12.1%; 631,844 Russians (6%); 39 1, 44 0 Germans (4%); 310,386 Lithuanians and Letts (3%); with a few thousands each of Tatars, Bohemians, Rumanians, and Esthonians, and a few Gypsies and Hungarians.
The word usage examples above have been gathered from various sources to reflect current and historial usage. They do not represent the opinions of YourDictionary.com.