\d͡ʒˈuːli͡ən klˈakzkə͡ʊ], \dʒˈuːliən klˈakzkəʊ], \dʒ_ˈuː_l_iə_n k_l_ˈa_k_z_k_əʊ]\
Definitions of JULIAN KLACZKO
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A Polish statesman, poet, and historical writer; born Nov. 6, 1828, of Hebrew parents. He was at one time a prominent member of the Austrian Landtag, and is a voluminous writer on historical and political subjects in Polish, French, and German. Chief among his publications are: "The Polish School" (1854); "The Unitarian Agitation in Germany" (1862); "Studies in Contemporary Diplomacy" (1866); "The Preliminaries of Sadowa" (1869); "The Two Chancellors" (1876), a study of Bismarck and Gortchakoff; "Florentine Causeries"; "Dante and Michel Angelo"; "Rome and the Renaissance".
By Charles Dudley Warner
Word of the day
- an iconic mental representation; "imagination forced images upon her too awful to contemplate" Image (2).