List of Bulgarians

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This is a list of famous or notable Bulgarians throughout history.

Bulgarian monarchs[edit]

Performing arts[edit]

Directors[edit]

Actors and actresses[edit]

See also List of Bulgarian actors and actresses

Dancers[edit]

Journalists[edit]

Television[edit]

TV show hosts[edit]

Showmen[edit]

Literature[edit]

Authors[edit]


Music[edit]

Composers[edit]

See also List of Bulgarian composers

Singers and musicians[edit]

See also List of Bulgarian musicians and singers

Visual arts[edit]

Sculptors[edit]

Graphic artists[edit]

Painters[edit]

Architects[edit]

Others[edit]

Business[edit]

Oligarchs[edit]

State[edit]

Politicians[edit]

Revolutionaries[edit]

Voivodes[edit]

Academics[edit]

Economists[edit]

Philosophers[edit]

Sports[edit]

Athletics[edit]

Boxing[edit]

Chess[edit]

Volleyball[edit]

Football[edit]

See also List of Bulgarian footballers

Tennis[edit]

Other sports[edit]

Theology[edit]

Cuisine[edit]

Criminals[edit]

Gallery[edit]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Georgi Yordanov Georgiev Archived 2010-05-27 at the Wayback Machine.
  2. ^ "Even the famous leader of the Macedonian revolutionaries, Gotse Delchev, openly said that “We are Bulgarians” and addressed “the Slavs of Macedonia as ‘Bulgarians’ in an offhanded manner without seeming to indicate that such a designation was a point of contention”; See:The Macedonian Conflict: Ethnic Nationalism in a Transnational World, Loring M. Danforth, Editor: Princeton University Press, 1997, ISBN 0-691-04356-6, p. 64.
  3. ^ "…Goce Delchev and the other leaders of the BMORK were aware of Serbian and Greek ambitions in Macedonia. More important, they were aware that neither Belgrade nor Athens could expect to obtain the whole of Macedonia and, unlike Bulgaria, looked forward to and urged partition of this land. Autonomy, then, was the best prophylactic against partition – a prophylactic that would preserve the Bulgarian character of Macedonia's Christian population despite the separation from Bulgaria proper…" See: The Macedoine, (pp. 307-328 in of "The National Question in Yugoslavia. Origins, History, Politics" by Ivo Banac, Cornell University Press, 1984)

Related links[edit]