Polish-Lithuanian

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  • Polish-Lithuanian relations subsequently improved, ultimately leading to a personal union between the two states.
  • This change would not probably have happened so widely and so quickly without the Polish-Lithuanian union.
  • After the Polish-Lithuanian forces left their forward positions, the Russian army occupied the area.
  • During his reign, the Polish-Lithuanian state was the largest state in the Christian world.
  • It re-established a form of government very similar to the former Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth.
  • Such a move would revive the Polish-Lithuanian union, a personal union between the two states.
  • Polish-Lithuanian casualties were light, in large part due to the speed of the victory.
  • Later that year, he saw action in the Polish-Lithuanian War.
  • The Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth also lost about a third of its population.
  • Later he left the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth to gain more education abroad.
  • During the first years of his rule the Polish-Lithuanian-Teutonic War took place.
  • It was soon joined by high-ranking Polish-Lithuanian officers and various politicians.
  • Railroad traffic, telegraph lines, even mail could not cross the Polish-Lithuanian border.
  • Faced with a common enemy, the Polish-Lithuanian relations were not immediately hostile.
  • Modern Polish-Lithuanian relations have improved, but their respective views of history can still differ.
  • In the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth the city became important in the region.
  • The Ottomans therefore turned their attention north again against the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth.
  • The Polish-Lithuanian army recaptured the city six years later, by which time the palace had been destroyed by fire.
  • Their actions increased tension along the southern border of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth.
  • The Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth was an important European center for the development of modern social and political ideas.
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