former country in central Europe, south of Poland and east of Germany: formed (1918) by the merger of Bohemia, Moravia, and parts of Silesia and Slovakia, in 1993 it was divided into the Czech Republic and Slovakia
"Czechoslovakia." YourDictionary, n.d. Web. 13 February 2019. <https://www.yourdictionary.com/Czechoslovakia>.
Czechoslovakia. (n.d.). Retrieved February 13th, 2019, from https://www.yourdictionary.com/Czechoslovakia
A former country of central Europe. It was formed in 1918 from Czech- and Slovak-speaking territories of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. Communists gained control of the government after World War II and stayed in power until late 1989 when demands for democratic political reform forced Communist leaders to resign. In 1993 the country split into the Czech Republic and Slovakia.
- The republic of Czechoslovakia is a new creation in respect of its name and state-form only.
14 1920: Czechoslovakia and Rumania April 23 1921: Yugoslavia and Rumania June 7 1921), and the anti-Habsburg agreement concluded with Italy simultaneously with the Treaty of Rapallo (Nov.
Towards Russia the policy of Czechoslovakia was logically consistent.
There was general agreement on foreign policy, whose pivots were close alliance with Czechoslovakia, the series of bilateral agreements which made up the Little Entente (Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia Aug.
The economic importance of Czechoslovakia is strikingly shown by a comparison with the rest of the former Austro-Hungarian Monarchy.