NEW bedroom apartment in Vinnitsa
It has a hall, kitchen, living room, bedroom, bathroom and toilet, terrace.
Exposure – west-northwest
The apartment has chosen, parking space, Internet connection. Furnished and equipped.
Area: 75 sq.m., located on the 2nd of 4 floors.
Vinitsa quarter of Varna. Located 3 km from the resort “Sv. St. Konstantin and Elena “. The building mainly houses and new buildings, and no sewerage system in the neighborhood. The neighborhood is part of the Primorsky region, which is the largest region in Bulgaria by population. Vinnitsa is located just a few kilometers from the central core of the city.
Its old name was Kestrich. Was called so until 1934, then was renamed to Tsarevo, 1944 his name Vinnitsa. In the past it was inhabited exclusively Gagauz speaking Gagauz language, one of nerazvilite in literary language Turkic languages. After the liberation of 12 100 houses were Bulgarian, the rest – Gagauz. Until the Liberation many residents of the then village
Kestrich spoke only Gagauz (close to Turkish) at home and at school – in Greek. The reason for this is that the Gagauz are Orthodox Christians, but were under the rule of the Ecumenical Patriarch in Constantinople. Along this church departments were on the Greek. So the “official” at the time churchyard language community was Greek and everyday – Gagauz.
Precisely because the school and the church of Gagauz at that time was normal to writhe. Nationalist leanings to contact the Greek priests with the common people of Gagauz origin of Bulgarian territory leads to knowledge among many of them that it is a prestigious gagauzinat be presented as Greek to cherkuva in the Greek church and speak Turkish when he went to the city of market. Misled by Greek priests, Gagauz from the village organize a demonstration against the passage of the village to the Bulgarian Exarchate and the introduction of Bulgarian language instead of Greek in school.
This continued for a while after the Liberation. At that time the village Kestrich with Varna was the strongest bastion of Greek Metropolitan Kalinik. So many families from the area temporarily moved to Greece, complaining of discrimination and persecution by the Bulgarian authorities. The fact is that not long after returning due to the poor economic conditions in Greece at the time.