Mukachevo is a city located in the valley of the Latorica river in Zakarpattia Oblast, in Western Ukraine. Serving as the administrative center of Mukachevo Raion, the city itself does not belong to the raion and is designated as a city of oblast significance, with the status equal to that of a separate raion; the population is 86,339 . The city is now a rail terminus and highway junction, has beer, tobacco, textile and furniture industries. During the Cold War it was home to a radar station. Mukachevo is a traditional stronghold of the Rusyn language, the population of Mukachevo is reported as 77.1% ethnic Ukrainian. There are significant minorities of: Russians. Up until World War II and the Holocaust it was a Jewish town, half the population was Jewish the rest of the population being Rusyn, Hungarian and other minorities. In Czechoslovakia, before that in Hungary, it was incorporated into Soviet Ukraine after World War II. There are many different ways. On 23 May 2017 the Ukrainian parliament renamed Mukacheve into Mukachevo, a year after the city council had decided to rename the city.

It was spelled in Ukrainian as Mukacheve while Мукачів was sometimes used. The city's name in Rusyn is Мукачево, the Russian transliteration -Russian: Мукачево- as well as a name adopted by the local authorities and portrayed on the city's coat of arms. Other names are Hungarian: Munkács. Archaeological excavation suggest. For example, a Celtic oppidum and metal works center that existed in the 3rd-1st century BC were found between the Halish and Lovachka mountains. A Thracian fort of the Iron Age was found on the mountain of Tupcha. Around the 1st century the area was occupied by the Carpi people who displaced the local Celts from the area. In 895 the Hungarian tribes entered the Carpathian Basin through the Verecke Pass, about 60 km north of present-day Mukachevo. In 1397, the town and its surrounding was granted by King Sigismund of Hungary to his distant cousin, the exiled prince of Grand Duchy of Lithuania Theodor Koriatovich, who used to administrate the Ruthenian Podolia region of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania, until was exiled for disobedience by Grand Duke Vytautas the Great in 1392.

Theodor therefore settled many Ruthenians in the territory. Other sources, state that Theodor bought the town and the surrounding area in 1396. During the 15th century, the city prospered and became a prominent craft and trade center for the region. In 1445, the town became a Hungarian free royal town, it was granted the rights of Magdeburg law. During the 16th century, Mukachevo became part of the Principality of Transylvania; the 17th century was a time of continuous struggle against the expansionist intentions of the Habsburg Empire for the Principality. In 1687 the anti-Habsburg Revolt of Imre Thököly started out from Mukachevo; the region played an important role in Rákóczi's War of Independence. After the defeat of Francis II Rákóczi the city came under Austrian control in the mid-18th century as part of the Kingdom of Hungary and was made a key fortress of the Habsburg Monarchy. In 1726, the Palanok Castle and the town, before 1711 owned by the Rákóczi family, was given by the Habsburgs to the Schönborn family, who were responsible for an expansion of the town.

They settled many Germans in the territory, thereby causing an economic boom of the region. During 1796-1897, the city's castle, until a strong fortress, became a prison; the Greek national hero Alexander Ypsilanti was imprisoned at the Palanok Castle between 1821 and 1823. In 1919, after the American-Rusyns agreed with Tomáš Masaryk to incorporate Carpathian Ruthenia into Czechoslovakia, the whole of Carpathian Ruthenia was occupied by Czechoslovak troops. On June 4, 1920, Mukachevo became part of Czechoslovakia by the Treaty of Trianon. In November 1938, a part of the territory of the former Kingdom of Hungary was re-annexed by Hungary as part of the First Vienna Award. Without delay the new authorities decreed the expulsion of all the Jews without Hungarian citizenship; as a consequence Polish and Russian Jews, long-term residents of the now Hungarian-controlled Transcarpathian region, from Mukachevo, as well as the native Jews who could not prove their citizenship, were deported over the Ukrainian border where their fate was sealed by the hands of a German Einsatzgruppe commando led by Friedrich Jeckeln.

On August 27 and 28 1941 they were all murdered by the Germans in Kamianets-Podilskyi's massacre. So, Mukachevo's population still held an important Jewish component, until in 1944 all the Jews were deported to Auschwitz by the Nazi German Eichmann Commando, they were the last Jewish community in Europe to succumb to the Holocaust. In the end of 1944, the Red Army stormed Carpathian Ruthenia. At first the territory was given to the reestablished Czechoslovakia became part of the Soviet Union by a treaty between the two countries in 1945; the Soviet Union began a policy of expulsion of the Hungarian population. In 1945, the city was ceded to the Ukrainian SSR. Since 2002, Mukachevo has been the seat of the Roman Catholic diocese comprising Transcarpathia. Mukachevo has a humid continental climate (Köppen: Dfb

Samurai High School

Samurai High School is a Japanese television series. Mochizuki Kotaro is a unmanly high school student. One day, he visits a library and meets the mysterious librarian Himiko, who recommends to him an ancient book about a heroic general from the Sengoku period 400 years ago. Kotaro notices that he has the same name and age as the general described in the book, he experiences a flashback. Kotaro mentions the book to his father, who tells him that he may be the descendant of a powerful samurai. At that moment, Kotaro receives a message from his childhood friend Ai telling him that their classmate Nakamura Tsuyoshi is in trouble, he rushes to the scene but does not have the courage to help, until another flashback transforms him into a samurai. Haruma Miura as Mochizuki Kotaro Yu Shirota as Nakamura Tsuyoshi Anne Watanabe as Nagasawa Ai Wakana Aoi as young Nagasawa Ai Ohgo Suzuka as Mochizuki Yuna Ryoko Kobayashi as Minami Yurika Dori Sakurada Tomo Yanagishita as Wada Daisuke Aoi Nakabeppu Mikako Ichikawa as Miki Sayaka Saki Matsuda as Kisaragi Hidemi Nobuaki Kaneko as Motoyama Hiroshi Akio Kaneda Midoriko Kimura Mimura as Watanuki Himiko Shigeru Muroi as Kamei Kyoko Goro Kishitani as Mochizuki Shinji Screenwriter: Yumiko Inoue Chief producer: Yuko Hazeyama Producer: Tetsuhiro Ogino, Masahiro Uchiyama Directors: Toya Sato, Ryuichi Inomata Music: Yugo Kanno Webpage at NTV

Albert Carlton Bostwick

Albert Carlton Bostwick was an American banker and automobile enthusiast. Bostwick was born in New York City on June 22, 1878, he was the only son born to Helen Celia Bostwick. His father was a founding partner of Standard Oil and a major shareholder and President of the New York and New England Railroad, a substantial shareholder in the Housatonic Railroad, a member of the New York Cotton Exchange, his two sisters were Nellie Ford Bostwick, who married twice, Frances Evelyn "Fannie" Bostwick, who married four times, including to Dr. Serge Voronoff, his maternal grandparents were Frances Lee Ford. His paternal grandparents were Sally Bostwick. Bostwick began working for Walter C. Stokes & Co. a brokerage firm, as a delivery boy. In 1899, he became a special partner of the firm, he was a deputy sheriff of Westchester County, where he had an estate in Mamaroneck. He was an "enthusiastic horseman and yachtsman, fond of automobiling." Bostwick was a member of the New York Yacht Club, the American Yacht Club, a former Commodore of the Larchmont Yacht Club, the Union League Club, the Riding Club, the Westchester Country Club, the Apawamis Club, the Meadow Brook Club.

With his automobile, Bostwick set several land speed records in the United States and Europe. Bostwick owned Limited, a 46 foot steam yacht and Vergemere, a 315 foot auxiliary schooner. In June 1898, Bostwick was married to Marie Lillian Stokes by the Rev. Dr. David H. Greer at St. Bartholomew's Episcopal Church in New York City. Marie was the daughter of Sophia Isaacs Stokes and Henry Bolter Stokes, president of the Manhattan Life Insurance Company, her sister, Florence Lockwood Stokes, was married to F. Ambrose Clark. Together, they lived at 801 Fifth Avenue and were the parents of: Dorothy Stokes Bostwick, a philanthropist and the first woman to hold a helicopter pilot's license, she married grandson of Rear Admiral William T. Sampson, she married Joseph Campbell, the 4th Comptroller General of the United States. Albert C. Bostwick Jr. a thoroughbred racehorse owner and breeder whose horse Mate won the 1931 Preakness Stakes. He married Eleanor P. Sage in 1937. Lillian Bostwick, an owner of Thoroughbred steeplechase racehorses who won the American Grand National eight times and who married Ogden Phipps.

Dunbar Wright Bostwick, the chairman of the Aviation Instrument Manufacturing Corp., a standardbred horse breeder. He married Electra Webb, a daughter of Electra Havemeyer Webb and James Watson Webb II, granddaughter of Lila Vanderbilt Webb. George Herbert "Pete" Bostwick, a Hall of Fame polo player, U. S. Racing Hall of Fame steeplechase horse trainer. After a two week illness, Bostwick died at the home of his mother, 800 Fifth Avenue in New York City, on November 10, 1911. After his death, his widow remarried to Fitch Gilbert Jr. a Harvard and Columbia Law School graduate and farmer, in 1914. Albert Carlton Bostwick at Find a Grave