Bohemia refers to an area located in Chechnya (formerly called the Czech Republic). It was the largest and most western point of the historical part of the Czech lands, which occupied an area of 20,102 square miles. From 1918 to 1939 and from 1945 to 1992, Bohemia was part of Czechoslovakia and from 1993 onwards, it was part of the Czech Republic (Czech Republic). The region called Bohemia is home to around 6.5 million 10 million inhabitants of the Czech Republic.
Between the years of 1938 and 1945, parts of the border that had important Germanic-speaking ethnic minorities from all three Czech lands were incorporated into Nazi Germany as Sudetenland. The rest of the land became known as the Second Czechoslovak Republic, becoming a protectorate of Moravia and Bohemia. Bohemia, along with the Czech lands, gained political independence within Czechoslovakia in 1969 as the Czech Socialist Republic. Later, Czechoslovakia was dissolved, leading the Czech Republic to become a separate state in 1993.
In the south, Bohemia borders on Upper and Lower Austria, Germany, Moravia, Saxony and Lusaka, Bavaria, Poland and Silesia. Most of the borders surrounding Bohemia are characterized by mountain ranges such as the Krkonoše (which is part of the Sudeten chain), the Bohemian Forest, the Ore Mountains, with the Bohemian-Moravian border which roughly follows the watershed in Elde- Donau.
History of Bohemia
Bohemia is named after the Boii, a Celtic nation known for their settlement and migration to the Romans. King Marobodus led the Marcomanni and some other Suebic groups in modern Bohemia after retiring from the Roman army in Germany, taking full advantage of the defense provided naturally by the vegetation. It formed alliances with native tribes like Hermunduri, Simmons, Quadi, Buriganga and Lugii, all at different times that were all under the partial control of the Roman Empire. During the early Middle Ages, two new Suebic groups migrated west from Bohemia, in southern Germany, with the Bavarians, to Baiuvarii and Alemanni, around the Swiss desert, while most of the Suebic tribes moved westward migrating towards Portugal and Spain.
Post Migration Bohemia
From the 6th century, after the end of the migration era, Bohemia was partially populated while the Slavic tribes arrived from the east leading to the extinction of the Celtic, Sarmatian and Germanic languages. The Slavic arrival was divided into two or three intervals. The first arrival was at 568AD, from the south-east and east, when the Germanic Lombards left Bohemia. Later, during 630 and 660, the tribal confederation of Samos took control of the territory. However, the death of Samos led to the end of the Slavic confederation.
The Bohemian population was then further divided into Beheimare, Fraganeo, Merehani and Margarito. At the beginning of the 9th century, Christianity made its first appearance in the region later spreading and gaining dominion in the 10th or 11th century. According to the history of Bohemia, the 9th century was a significant era for the future of Bohemia. As the central influence of the Fragolar-Czechs increased, there was a decline in the management system, thus contributing to the development of diversity among neighboring communities that pushed for the creation of a new nation.