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Albanische feldherren/krieger!!

Erstellt von rockafellA, 20.09.2009, 11:49 Uhr · 297 Antworten · 60.338 Aufrufe

  1. #71
    Arvanitis
    Grieche aus Albanien
    Spyros Spyromilios

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    Spyros Spyromilios1864 – 1930
    NicknameEagle of Himara (Greek: Ο Αϊτός της Χειμάρρας)Place of birth HimaraPlace of death AthensAllegiance Greece
    Auton. Rep. of Northern EpirusService/branchGendarmerieYears of service1896-1926RankColonelBattles/warsGreco-Turkish War (1897)
    Greek struggle for Macedonia
    First Balkan WarOther workMember of the Greek Parliament (1915-1917)Spyros Spyromilios (Greek: Σπύρος Σπυρομήλιος, 1864-1930) was a Greek Gendarmerie officer who took part in the Greek struggle for Macedonia and the Balkan Wars. He was born in Himara, in modern south coast Albania (Northern Epirus).

    [edit] Life

    In May 1905 he led one of the first armed groups to be assembled for the developing Macedonian Struggle. Adopting the nom de guerre "Athalis Bouas" or "Kapetan Bouas", he led his own group of 35 men in the region of Vermio in Ottoman-held Macedonia. He was however wounded in his leg within days, in an exchange of fire with pro-Bulgarian komitadjis, and was forced to go to Thessaloniki to be treated. By 1909 he had risen to the rank of Captain, anf took part in the Goudi military coup d'état.
    At the outbreak of the First Balkan War in October 1912, he was at Corfu. There, he assembled a small corps of volunteers from his home region, augmented by 200 Cretan volunteers. On 5 November, his force landed and occupied his home town of Himara, facing no resistance. On November 28, when the Albanians declared their independence in Vlore and formed a provisional government, the Greek headquarters expected full scale attack in the area and ordered him to retreat. He rejected the order and remained in the region organizing the local defense.
    When the Second Balkan War ended, a series of peace treaties and protocols awarded the area to the newly formed Albanian state and the Greek forces were ordered to evacuate the area. At 9 February 1914 Spyromilios refused to withdraw and declared the region’s autonomy and himself as captain of Himara. Himara became part of the Autonomous Republic of Northern Epirus, proclaimed at February 28 in Gjirokastër.
    At 1915 the Italian army entered the region. Spyromilios went to Greece and at the following elections became member of the Greek Parliament. In the next years he was involved in the Northern Epirus issue. At 1926 he was honorary discharged with the rank of Colonel.


  2. #72
    Arvanitis
    Griechische Kriegerinnen in Südalbanien/Nordepirus , Gjirokastro


  3. #73
    Arvanitis
    Griechischer Himariot

    Zachos Milios

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    Zachos Milios1805 – 1860
    Place of birth HimaraPlace of death AthensAllegiance GreeceService/branchGreek ArmyYears of service1824-1860RankColonelBattles/warsGreek War of IndependenceZachos Milios (Greek: Ζάχος Μήλιος 1805-1860) was a Greek revolutionary of the Greek War of Independence (1821-1830) and officer of the Greek army. He was the brother of the distinguished General and politician Michail Spyromilios. Milios was born in Himara, in modern south coast Albania (Northern Epirus).

    [edit] Greek War of Independence

    For more details on this topic, see Greek War of Independence.
    At 1824, under the leadership of his brother Michail, he together with several armed Himariotes descent to southern Greece in order to join the Revolution. There they fought against the Ottoman troops of Omer Vryonis, under the orders of Alexandros Mavrokordatos. At 1825, together with his brother, as well as Notis Botsaris and Dimos Riniassas participated in several conflicts in Aetolia region (Makrynoros, Kasteli Anatolikou). The same year they joined the besiegers in Mesollonghi. Zachos also participated in the following exodus. Later he fought under the leadership of Georgios Karaiskakis.
    Milios supported the political party of Alexandros Mavrokordatos and joined the Pro-Russian party. During Kapodistrias' rule (1828-1832) he became captain of the 2nd light infantry battalion.

    [edit] After Independence

    When Otto became King of Greece (1832), he remained in the army serving as a frontier guard. He was considered a very loyal officer and became a vivid supporter of the Megali Idea (like most of the Greek officers born outside Greece's border in that period).
    Zachos Milios reached the rank of Colonel. He was distinguished by his bravery on the battlefield (he was seriously wounded four times).

  4. #74
    Pejani1
    Zitat Zitat von artemi Beitrag anzeigen
    nikola tesla war einer deiner Onkels?..
    Du glaubst mir wohl nicht? Das sind meine Urgrossonkel. Hat Onkel überhaupt eine Mehrzahlform mit -s?

  5. #75

    Registriert seit
    09.03.2009
    Beiträge
    4.099
    Wieviele Griechen gibts denn noch im Nordepirus die noch nicht assimiliert wurden?

  6. #76
    Arvanitis
    Noch ein Himariot

    Michail Spyromilios

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


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    Michail Spyromilios1800 – 1880
    Place of birth HimaraPlace of death AthensAllegiance GreeceService/branchGreek ArmyYears of service1824-1854RankLieutenant GeneralBattles/warsGreek War of IndependenceAwardsGrand Cross of the Order of the Redeemer
    Cross of the War of Independence in SilverOther workMinister of Military AffairsMichail Spyromilios (Greek: Μιχαήλ Σπυρομήλιος, 1800-1880), was a Greek soldier and politician.
    Contents

    [hide]

    [edit] Early life

    He was born in Himara in modern southern Albania, then part of the Ottoman Empire. (Northern Epirus). In 1810 he went to Naples in Italy, where he remained until 1819, studying military theory and learning Latin and French. In 1819, he returned to his homeland to prepare a geographic survey for his school, but was arrested by Ali Pasha, the ruler of Ioannina, who employed him at his court as a military adviser.

    [edit] Greek War of Independence

    For more details on this topic, see Greek War of Independence.
    In August 1824, after Ali’s death, together with his brothers Nikolaos and Zachos Milios, Michail, he travelled south and joined the ongoing Greek War of Independence. In August 1825 he was fighting in the Third Siege of Messolonghi, at the head of a group of 250 armed Himariotes. Named General in September, he was sent as a member of a commission to Nafplion in January 1826, to ask the government for more effective aid to the besieged city. Little was achieved, and although Spyromilios tried to arrange for a British ship to evacuate the garrison, it was too late. Spyromilios was thus forced to remain a spectator of the garrison's disastrous attempt to sally and break through the Ottoman lines, during which his brother Nikolaos was killed.
    Afterwards, together with his brother Zachos, he took part in military operations in Central Greece under Georgios Karaiskakis. Under Governor Ioannis Kapodistrias (1828-1829), Spyromilios was placed captain of the personal guard of Dimitrios Ypsilantis.

    [edit] After Independence

    After the end of the War of Independence, Spyromilios settled in Thebes, but as a known supporter of Kapodistrias, he was imprisoned for 9 months in the Palamidi fortress (September 1833-June 1834). Released and reinstated to the army, he became director of the Evelpidon Military Academy in 1840-1844. The first Greek to hold that post, he also wrote the Academy's first book of regulations. From this position he participated in the 3 September 1843 Revolution that led to the granting of the first Constitution of Greece. This led him to be considered as an enemy of King Otto, but he soon regained the King's trust. He was appointed General Secretary of the Ministry of Military Affairs in 1848 and adjutant to the King, and in 1850 he was appointed Minister of Military Affairs, a post he kept until 1853. Following the outbreak of the Crimean War, he supported Greek revolts in the Ottoman Empire, despite the neutrality forced upon Greece by Britain and France. His involvement in a revolt in Epirus (1854) led to his dismissal from his offices and his suspension from the Army.
    Retired from the Army, he returned to politics from 1859, and served as Minister of Military Affairs in the several cabinets:
    In 1864-1865, he was a member of the short-lived Council of State, while in 1872, he was elected speaker of the Greek Parliament.
    In his memoirs (published in 1926), he gives detailed account of his life. They are an important contemporary document, especially regarding the Siege of Messolonghi.

  7. #77
    Arvanitis
    Zitat Zitat von Trilistik Beitrag anzeigen
    Wieviele Griechen gibts denn noch im Nordepirus die noch nicht assimiliert wurden?
    Zwischen 100000 und 200000. Der Rest ist assimiliert. Aber das ist ein anderes Thema.

  8. #78
    Avatar von Ilan

    Registriert seit
    25.06.2009
    Beiträge
    10.221
    Zitat Zitat von Trilistik Beitrag anzeigen
    Wieviele Griechen gibts denn noch im Nordepirus die noch nicht assimiliert wurden?
    Bis zu 100'000.

  9. #79
    Bloody
    Kommandant Adem Jashari




  10. #80

    Registriert seit
    08.06.2009
    Beiträge
    2.396
    Zitat Zitat von Arvanitis Beitrag anzeigen
    Zwischen 100000 und 200000. Der Rest ist assimiliert. Aber das ist ein anderes Thema.

    ja genau

    wieviele wäre es egientlich denn gewesen ??

    in griechenland leben über 700.000 albaner was sagst du dazu ??

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