Romania, Bucharest, Centre for Byzantine and South-East Studies Gheorghe Brătianu,
Romania, Libraries, manuscripts: Biblioteca Academiei Române (Romanian Academy Library)
Romania, Biblioteca Naţională a României (National Library of Romania)
Romania, Biblioteca Centrală Universitară “Carol I,” Bucureşti (Central University Library “Carol I,” Bucharest),
Romania, Biblioteca Centrală Universitară “Lucian Blaga,” Cluj-Napoca,
Romania, Biblioteca Centrală Universitară “Mihai Eminescu,” Iaşi (Central University Library “Mihai Eminescu,” Iaşi),
Romania, Institutul de Arheologie (Institute of Archeology)
Romania, Museums: Bucharest National Museum of Art, with a collection of icons, textiles, see, and Archaeology collections in
Romania, Archaeological Museum in Constanţa,
Romania, Institutul de archeologie din Iasi,×864/index.html
Romania, Archaeology sites,;
Romania, Periodicals: Materiale şi Cercetări Arheologice (MCA),
Romania, Dacia, Journal,
Romania, Places of Interests, Moldavia-Wallachia:  The Moldo-Wallachian principalities of Rumania were formed at the beginning of the 14th century. Since the end of the 13th century, the Vlachs, vassals of Hungary, had been struggling without success for independence. Their efforts were finally successful in the time of Basarab I (1310-1352). His tomb has been discovered in in the princely church of Curtea de Argeş, which one of his successors, Radu Negru, had ornamented with frescoes, with the help of Byzantine masters, in about the period 1375-1387. (
Romania, Curtea de Argeş, St Nicholas 14th century frescoes.;
Despite the heroic resistance of Stephen the Great (1457-1504) and Michael the Brave (1593-1601), Romania fell under the Turkish yoke. But Byzantine influence survived in Walachian art after the fall of Constantinople and spread to all the arts, though not without some contribution from the Catholic West and Asiatic East. In Moldavia, whose princes long hesitated between Polish Catholicism and Orthodoxy, Byzantine art made its appearance in iconography and luxury arts. Very extensive cycles in the paintings of post-Byzantine style covered the interior, and even the exterior, of Moldavian churches at Voroneţ (1547-1550), Humor (1530) see (, Vatra-Moldoviţei (1537, and Suceava (1522).
Romania, Putna Monastery contains a rich collection of Byzantine and post-Byzantine embroideries; manuscripts.
Romania, Voroneţ: post-Byzantine frescoes (16th century).;,_Romania%29
More monasteries: