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Near Targoviste, in the village of Viforata, Dealu Monastery (Hill Monastery) is situated, an important place of worship and royal necropolis.
First built at the end of the 14th century by Mircea the Elder, the current monastery is built during the rule of Radu the Great, with the church being dedicated to Saint Nicholas of Myra.
The locality is first mentioned in documents in 1396 in a travel note of Bavarian native Johan Schiltberger, an eye-witness of the Battle of Nicopolis of September 25, 1396, that reveals the importance and role of Targoviste as the capital city of Wallachia.
At the end of the 14th century Mircea the Elder (1386-1418) started the building of the Princely Court in Targoviste, a building ensemble finished at the beginning of the 15th Century.
The people of Targoviste were no strangers to war themselves, actively participating in the 1848 Revolution, in the Romanian War of Independence (known in Western historiography as the Russo-Romanian-Turkish War of 1877-1878), the First World War as well as the Second World War.
In what regards economy, we may remind that in the 19th century Dambovita County was known for its oil and coal extraction industries.
COS Targoviste was privatized in 2002, when it was taken over by Swiss company Conares Trading, it its turn later becoming part of the Russian group Mechel.The two were transported to a military unit in Targoviste where they were tried for genocide, found guilty and summarily executed in the military units courtyard by firing squad on December 25, 1989.Targoviste was declared a martyr city on December 15, 1994, five years after the events of the Romanian Revolution.Bucharest, June 30 /Agerpres/ - The city of Targoviste, county seat of Dambovita County, is situated in central Romania, towards the southern edge, in the Targoviste Plain, in the proximity of the Southern Carpathian Mountains, riparian to the Ialomita River at an altitude of 280-292 meters.Archeological digs in and around the city have revealed vestiges that date from the late Neolithic period (including ceramic fragments of the Gumelnita Culture), as well as vestiges dating from the Bronze Age.