Psihologie Scolara

Collection by Mircea berbecaru

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different traditional costumes

Colour. Joy. Romanian traditional motifs

* I'm growing a deep interest in traditional patterns and motifs... I guess it's 'cause of that hippie part of me that's always long...

traditional romanian folk costumes

Traditional Romanian folk costumes from Mediaş, Sibiu County, Transylvania

Explore TudorSeulean's photos on Flickr. TudorSeulean has uploaded 3419 photos to Flickr.

Romanian Traditional costumes in front of the Densus Church. One of our more misteryous buildings.

La Densuş

Explore alina.ciobanu's photos on Flickr. alina.ciobanu has uploaded 94 photos to Flickr.

Marie of Edinburgh acquiring the Romanian identity, in her 1st peasant costume, given as wedding gift.

Marie of Edinburgh acquiring the Romanian identity

Princess Marie in her first Romanian peasant costume (from the Arges ethnographic region) given to her by King Carol as a wedding gift. Romanian peasant dress was introduced for court festivities a…

Pictures of lost world

Pictures of lost world

Ah, the little hero

The Wooden Churches of Maramures

The building of wooden churches began in the 16th century when the Catholic Austro-Hungarian authorities prohibited the construction of Orthodox stone churches in the area. Initially, there were over 300 wooden churches built in the region, but today only around 100 are left standing.

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ArtValy: Centenar

Centenar

Lucrare în acril pe mucava

Dragobete is a traditional Romanian holiday originating from Dacian times and celebrated on February, the 24th. Specifically, Dragobete was the son of Baba Dochia, which related to spring arrival and the end of the harsh winter. The day is dedicated to love and fertility. Tradition tells us that those who do not celebrate this day will go without being loved all during the upcoming year. But for those who do celebrate, they will be in love each and every day of the current year.

Dragobete is a traditional Romanian holiday originating from Dacian times and celebrated on February, the 24th. Specifically, Dragobete was the son of Baba Dochia, which related to spring arrival and the end of the harsh winter. The day is dedicated to love and fertility. Tradition tells us that those who do not celebrate this day will go without being loved all during the upcoming year. But for those who do celebrate, they will be in love each and every day of the current year.

Romanian Culture and Traditions

Travel and Tourism Information

Information regarding Romania tourist attractions and travel to Romania. Free tourist brochures, maps, advice and pictures of Romania from RomaniaTourism