What is Tallinn known for?

20th century building

throughout the hotel. *

population number

- '''Maardu''' is a town (Populated places in Estonia) and a municipality (Municipalities of Estonia) in Harju County, Estonia. It is part of Tallinn metropolitan area. The town covers an area of 22.76 km² and has a population of 16,529 (as of 1 January 2010).

: pub.stat.ee px-web.2001 Dialog varval.asp?ma Po0291&ti POPULATION+NUMBER%2C+AREA+AND+DENSITY+BY+ADMINISTRATIVE+UNIT+OR+TYPE+OF+SETTLEMENT%2C+1+JANUARY&path .. I_Databas Population 01Population_indicators_and_composition 04Population_figure_and_composition &lang 1 title Population figure and composition date 2010-04-19 publisher Statistics Estonia accessdate 28 May 2010 with a population of 11,794 (as of 1 May 2010)

. '''Viimsi Parish''' (

track record

, and a chance opened up when the Minister of Economic Affairs and Communications in the coalition government of Juhan Parts, Meelis Atonen, a party colleague, had to resign. Ansip became his successor on 13 September. His track record as Minister is more difficult to evaluate because of the short duration of his service. One of the most controversial actions of Ansip's government was relocation of the main Tallinn World War II memorial known as the '' Bronze

current series

; Tallinn-Linnahall Heliport (Tallinn Linnahall Heliport) Tallinn Linnahall EECL '''Tallinn-Ülemiste Airport (Lennart Meri Tallinn Airport)''' (Lennart Meri Tallinn Airport) Tallinn Ülemiste EETN ceased publication headquarters Tallinn, Estonia circulation birth_date '''Marko Asmer''' (born 30 July 1984

free online

Britannica Persecuted under the czar (Nicholas II), he became an acknowledged representative of Estonian literature in the Soviet era (Soviet Union) . - 8 August 1998 Tallinn Estonia Song Festival Grounds (Tallinn Song Festival Grounds) - '''In Your Pocket''' (IYP) is a European city guide publisher and online tourist information provider. As of April 2008 it publishes city guides to 68 destinations and provides free

online information to over 100 cities in 23 countries in Europe, from Athens to Zürich, Ljubljana, Belfast to Bucharest, Tallinn to Tirana and St. Petersburg to Sofia. Since then the four founders have franchised the ''In Your Pocket'' guides, which cover key tourist cities as well as obscure off-beat destinations such as Athens, Belfast, Berlin, Brașov, Bucharest, Český Krumlov, Derry, Dublin, Dubrovnik, Frankfurt, Gdańsk, Gdynia, Haapsalu, Kaliningrad, Kaunas, Kiev, Klaipėda, Korça, Kraków, Leipzig, Liepāja, Ljubljana, Łódź, Lviv, Minsk, Moscow, Narva, Odessa, Palanga, Pärnu, Peć, Poiana Brașov, Poznań, Prague, Pristina, Prizren, Riga, Rijeka, 's-Hertogenbosch, Shkodra, Šiauliai, Sofia, Sopot, Saint Petersburg, Tallinn, Tarnów, Tartu, Tirana, Utrecht, Vilnius, Warsaw, Wrocław, Zadar, Zagreb and Zürich. *Sir Harold Hillier Gardens, UK. Listed as ''U. japonica'', acc. nos. 1977.5234, 1977.5972, 1977.6373, 1982.4019, all trees 12 m - 14 m high. *Tallinn Botanic Garden, Estonia Listed as ''U. japonica'', no accession details available. * Thenford House arboretum, Oxfordshire, UK, no details available. Biography Jablonskis studied classical languages at the University of Moscow from 1881-1885. Amongst his professors were Phillip Fedorovich Fortunatov and Fedor Yevgenievich Korsh, both of who were familiar with Lithuanian and encouraged their student to research his native language. Being a Lithuanian Catholic, due to the russification policy, he was unable to find employment as a teacher in Lithuania upon completing his studies in 1885. He was therefore constrained for a time to give private lessons and to serve as a clerk in the court of Marijampolė. In 1889, however, he succeeded in obtaining an appointment as a teacher of Greek and Latin at Jelgava Gymnasium, Latvia, where he remained until 1896. His home became a frequent gathering place for educated Lithuanians. During summer vacations Jablonskis collected data among native speakers in Lithuania for his linguistic studies. His activities on behalf of Lithuanian causes prompted his relocation to Tallinn, Estonia, by the Tsarist authorities. WikiPedia:Tallinn Dmoz:Regional Europe Estonia Harjumaa Tallinn Commons:Category:Tallinn

movie appearance

of the Tallinn City Theatre since graduating from the Higher Theatre School of the Estonian Academy of Music in 1990, but was to go freelance in 2004. Matvere is one of the most famous and expensive Estonian actor. Marko Matvere miljonidividendid ohtuleht.ee He made his first movie appearance in ''Suflöör'' (1993). So far, Matvere has played or voiced in seven films and television series including foreign TV- series. ref>

music focus

, they are rather passive. * WikiPedia:Tallinn Dmoz:Regional Europe Estonia Harjumaa Tallinn Commons:Category:Tallinn

quot helping

WikiPedia:Tallinn Dmoz:Regional Europe Estonia Harjumaa Tallinn Commons:Category:Tallinn

quot challenging

. The Soviet Union used the incident as a pretext to justify the eventual annexation of Estonia. Repercussions 100px left thumb ORP Orzeł (1938) ORP Orzeł (Image:Orzel 1939 tablica tallin.jpg) monument in Tallinn, Estonia The Soviet Union, which invaded Poland (Soviet invasion of Poland) on 17 September 1939, accused Estonia of conspiring with the Polish seamen and "aiding them to escape", challenging the neutrality of Estonia. The Soviets demanded to be allowed

quot founder

enjoyed success among critics as well as the public at various film festivals. Koidula is also considered the "founder of Estonian theatre" through her drama activities at the Vanemuine Society (Vanemuine) (Estonian: ''Vanemuise Selts''), a society started by the Jannsens in Tartu in 1865 to promote Estonian culture. Lydia was the first to write original plays in Estonian and to address the practicalities of stage direction and production. Despite some Estonian interludes


'''Tallinn''' ( ) is the capital and largest city (List of cities and towns in Estonia) of Estonia.

Tallinn occupies an area of The city was a European Capital of Culture for 2011, along with Turku in Finland.

The city was known as '''Reval''' from the 13th century until 1917 and again during the Nazi occupation of Estonia from 1941 to 1944.

32.7% of Estonia's total population lives in Tallinn.

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