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"1762 leto" (Bulgarian: 1762 лето [xiˈʎada i sɛdɛmˈstɔtin ˈʃɛstdɛsɛt i ˈftɔro ˈlɛto] or Песен за унищожението на Охридската патриаршия; Macedonian: 1762 лето [ilˈjada i sɛdɛmˈstɔtin ˈʃɛɛsɛt i ˈftɔrɔ ˈlɛtɔ] or Песна за патрикот, English: The year of 1762) is a song written by the Bulgarian writer Grigor Parlichev from Ottoman Macedonia. The song was originally published in the Bulgarian periodical science magazine "Collection of folklore, science and literature" in Sofia, Bulgaria (1894).

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  • 1762 leto
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  • "1762 leto" (Bulgarian: 1762 лето [xiˈʎada i sɛdɛmˈstɔtin ˈʃɛstdɛsɛt i ˈftɔro ˈlɛto] or Песен за унищожението на Охридската патриаршия; Macedonian: 1762 лето [ilˈjada i sɛdɛmˈstɔtin ˈʃɛɛsɛt i ˈftɔrɔ ˈlɛtɔ] or Песна за патрикот, English: The year of 1762) is a song written by the Bulgarian writer Grigor Parlichev from Ottoman Macedonia. The song was originally published in the Bulgarian periodical science magazine "Collection of folklore, science and literature" in Sofia, Bulgaria (1894).
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  • 1762 лето (1762 leto)
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  • External Image
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artist
  • various artists
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  • unknown
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  • k5RJk_TIJR8
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  • from 4:25 to approx. 10:00
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  • c. 1870
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  • "1762 leto" (Bulgarian: 1762 лето [xiˈʎada i sɛdɛmˈstɔtin ˈʃɛstdɛsɛt i ˈftɔro ˈlɛto] or Песен за унищожението на Охридската патриаршия; Macedonian: 1762 лето [ilˈjada i sɛdɛmˈstɔtin ˈʃɛɛsɛt i ˈftɔrɔ ˈlɛtɔ] or Песна за патрикот, English: The year of 1762) is a song written by the Bulgarian writer Grigor Parlichev from Ottoman Macedonia. The song was originally published in the Bulgarian periodical science magazine "Collection of folklore, science and literature" in Sofia, Bulgaria (1894). The song describes the abolition of the Bulgarian Archbishopric of Ohrid, which took place in 1767, and the departure of its last archbishop from Ohrid. It was very popular in Macedonia, and especially in Ohrid, in the last decades of the nineteenth century. It was first performed in Ohrid shortly after Parlichev's wedding c. 1870. According to Parlichev and other contemporaries, the song contributed more to the final victory of the Bulgarian national movement in Macedonia against the Ecumenical Patriarchate of Constantinople than many of the previous efforts of the Bulgarians. In 1953 the song was translated and published for the first time in Macedonian by in "Avtobiografija; Serdarot, Skopje, 1953, Kočo Racin", to mark the 60th anniversary of his death. Numerous versions of the song have been recorded by Macedonian and Bulgarian performers over the years. Popular performances include those by the Macedonian folk band in 1974 and the alternative band Mizar in 1991.
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  • 4.0
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