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officially called the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia; country in southeast Europe (formerly part of Yugoslavia); ancient Balkan kingdom in southeastern Europe (spread across parts of Greece, Bulgaria and Yugoslavia)

Macedonian denar (MKD)

(extended land), a large and celebrated country lying north of Greece, the first part of Europe which received the gospel directly from St. Paul, and an important scene of his subsequent missionary labors and those of his companions. It was bounded by the range of Haemus or the Balkan northward, by the chain of Pindus westward, by the Cambunian hills southward, by which it is separated from Thessaly, an is divided on the east from Thrace by a less definite mountain boundary running southward from Haemus. Of the space thus enclosed, two of the most remarkable physical features are two great plains, one watered by the Axius, which comes to the sea, at the Thermaic Gulf, not far from Thessalonica; the other by the Strymon, which after passing near Philippi, flows out below Amphipolis. Between the mouths of these two rivers a remarkable peninsula projects, dividing itself into three points, on the farthest of which Mount Athos rises nearly into the region of perpetual snow. Across the neck of this peninsula St. Paul travelled more than once with his companions. This general sketch sufficiently describes the Macedonia which was ruled over by Philip and Alexander and which the Romans conquered from Perseas. At first the conquered country was divided by Aemilius Paulus into four districts, but afterward was made one province and centralized under the jurisdiction of a proconsul, who resided at Thessalonica. The character of the Christians of Macedonia is set before us in Scripture in a very favorable light. The candor of the Bereans is highly commented, (Acts 17:11) the Thessalonians were evidently objects of St. Paul's peculiar affection, (1 Thessalonians 2:8,17-20; 3:10) and the Philippians, besides their general freedom from blame, are noted as remarkable for their liberality and self-denial. (Philemon 4:10; 14-19) see 2Cor 9:2; 11:9


[File:Macedonia region map wikipedia.png|right|thumb|300px| Macedonia most commonly refers to:
  • Republic of Macedonia, country in southeastern Europe
  • Macedonia (Greece), region of Northern Greece
  • Macedonia (region), region covering the above, as well as parts of Bulgaria, Albania, Kosovo and Serbia (see map)
  • Macedonia (ancient kingdom), also known as Macedon, the kingdom of Alexander the Great
Macedonia may also refer to:

Other historical entities
  • Macedonia (Roman province), province of the early Roman Empire
  • Diocese of Macedonia, late Roman administrative unit
  • Macedonia (theme), province of the Byzantine Empire
  • Independent State of Macedonia, proposed puppet state of the Axis powers (1944)
  • Socialist Republic of Macedonia, part of the former Yugoslavia (1944–1991), predecessor of the Republic of Macedonia

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Macedônia (derived from the place name Macedonia) is a municipality (município) in the Brazilian state of São Paulo. The population is 3,746 (2015 est.) in an area of 328 km². Its elevation is 502 m.

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Ciacova (; , before 1913 Csákova; ; ) is a town in Timiș County, western Romania, in the Banat region. According to the 2011 census, it had 5,348 inhabitants.

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State: OHIO

1. landlocked republic on the Balkan Peninsula; achieved independence from Yugoslavia in 1991
(hypernym) Balkan country, Balkan nation, Balkan state
(part-holonym) Balkan Peninsula, Balkans
(part-meronym) Skopje, Skoplje, Uskub
(class) Philippi, battle of Philippi
2. the ancient kingdom of Philip II and Alexander the Great in the southeastern Balkans that is now divided among modern Macedonia and Greece and Bulgaria
(synonym) Macedon, Makedonija
(hypernym) geographical area, geographic area, geographical region, geographic region
(part-holonym) Balkan Peninsula, Balkans
(member-meronym) Macedonian
(class) Pydna, Battle of Pydna

Macedonia ADJ
Macedonian| of/from/belonging to Macedonia

burning; adoration

MK (Internet),
MK (ISO 3166),
MKD (ISO 3166),
MK (FIPS 10-4)

Flag of Macedonia
Flag of Macedonia

International recognition of Macedonia's independence from Yugoslavia in 1991 was delayed by Greece's objection to the new state's use of what it considered a Hellenic name and symbols. Greece finally lifted its trade blockade in 1995 and the two countries agreed to normalize relations, although differences over Macedonia's name remain. The undetermined status of neighboring Kosovo, implementation of the Framework Agreement - which ended the 2001 ethnic Albanian armed insurgency - and a weak economy continue to be challenges for Macedonia.

Map of Macedonia

Map of Macedonia

More about Macedonia:

  • Geography
  • People
  • Government
  • Economy
  • Communications
  • Transportation
  • Military
  • Transnational Issues

  • in New Testament times, was a Roman province lying north of Greece. It was governed by a propraetor with the title of proconsul. Paul was summoned by the vision of the "man of Macedonia" to preach the gospel there (Acts 16:9). Frequent allusion is made to this event (18:5; 19:21; Rom. 15:26; 2 Cor. 1:16; 11:9; Phil. 4:15). The history of Paul's first journey through Macedonia is given in detail in Acts 16:10-17:15. At the close of this journey he returned from Corinth to Syria. He again passed through this country (20:1-6), although the details of the route are not given. After many years he probably visited it for a third time (Phil. 2:24; 1 Tim. 1:3). The first convert made by Paul in Europe was (Acts 16:13-15) Lydia (q.v.), a "seller of purple," residing in Philippi, the chief city of the eastern division of Macedonia.

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