Church adherents, 14th and 15th century. *numerous legal and commercial documents (charters, letters, donations) of nobles and royalty from medieval Bosnian state in correspondence with Dubrovnik and various cities in Dalmatia, beginning in the 12th and 13th century, and reaching its peak in the 14th and 15th centuries *Hval Manuscript was written in 1404 by Hval Krstyanin in Bosnian Croatian Cyrillic Script ''(bosančica or bosanica)'' in ikavian accent with a Glagolitic introduction that reads, "in honour of praised sir Hrvoje (Hrvoje Vukčić), duke of Split (Split, Croatia) and the knight of Lower Country and others." *its primary characteristics (scriptory, morphological, orthographical) show strong connection with the Glagolitic script, unlike the standard Church Slavonic form of Cyrillic script associated with Eastern Orthodox churches *it had been in use, in ecclesiastical works, mainly in Bosnian Church and Roman Catholic Church in historical lands of Bosnia (Bosnia (region)), Hum (Hum, Bosnia and Herzegovina), Dalmatia and Dubrovnik. Also, it was a widespread script in Bosnian Muslim circles, which, however, preferred modified Arabic aljamiado script. Serbian Orthodox clergy and adherents used mainly standard, Resava orthography version of Serbian Cyrillic. *the form of Bosnian Cyrillic has passed through a few phases, so although culturally it is correct to speak about one script, it is evident that features present in Bosnian Franciscan documents in 1650s differ from the charters from Brač island in Dalmatia in 1250s. thumb right 200px Cities that have hosted the Games (File:Edizioni gdm.png) No inland city has ever hosted the games. All but one of the host cities to date have been situated on the Mediterranean coast. (Casablanca is located on the Atlantic coast.) Recently, Dubrovnik (''Croatia''), Mostar (''Bosnia and Herzegovina'') and Kotor (''Montenegro'') signed an official Declaration for joint candidacy for hosting 2021 Mediterranean Games. On 30 June 1941, Moljević published a booklet with the title ''On Our State and Its Borders''. He proposed a future federal Yugoslav (Yugoslavia) state composed of three units: Serbia, Croatia and Slovenia. The Serbian unit was to include Bosnia, Mostar (Herzegovina), parts of Croatia (Metković, Šibenik, Zadar, Ploče, Dubrovnik, Karlovac, Osijek, Vinkovci, Vukovar), as well as Pécs (Hungary), Timişoara (Romania), Vidin and Kyustendil (Bulgaria), the entire Macedonia and North Albania. The Moljević programme envisaged autonomy or special status for the city of Dubrovnik and surrounding areas and the Croat dominated area of Western Herzegovina, within the structure of the internal Serbian entity. thumb right 250px View of Dubrovnik's old town. (File:Dubrovnik, view on Old town from Minceta tower, Croatia.JPG) One of the most famous Croatian tourist site is the fortified city of Dubrovnik with its Renaissance culture. The finest Renaissance highlight is the Sponza Palace which dates from the 16th century and is currently used to house the National Archives. Commons:Dubrovnik
his collaboration with the Iaşi-based academic and political agitator A. C. Cuza, making his earliest steps in antisemitic (Antisemitism) politics, founding with him a group known as the Romanian (or Universal) Antisemitic Alliance. Nastasă (2007), p.84 William Totok, "Romania (1878–1920)", in Richard S. Levy, ''Antisemitism: a Historical Encyclopedia of Prejudice and Persecution'', Vol. I, ABC-CLIO, Santa Barbara
In history, many Conversos (Marranos) were attracted to Dubrovnik, formerly a considerable seaport. In May 1544, a ship landed there filled exclusively with Portuguese (Portugal) refugees, as Balthasar de Faria reported to King John. Another admirer of Dubrovnik, George Bernard Shaw, visited the city in 1929 and said: "If you want to see heaven on earth, come to Dubrovnik." In the bay of Dubrovnik is the 72-hectare wooded island of Lokrum, where according to legend, Richard the Lionheart (Richard I of England) was cast ashore after being shipwrecked in 1192. The island includes a fortress, botanical garden, monastery and naturist beach (Nude beach). File:Lapad - poluotok.JPG thumb left Lapad peninsula
. For the 2009 championships, this event changed to a single jump from the normal hill followed by a 10 km cross country race using the Gundersen system. This also applies to the large hill ski jump event, formerly the sprint. At a 28 May 2009 meeting in Dubrovnik, Croatia, it was stated that the 2008 format of one ski jump hill followed by the 10 km cross country skiing event passed the test, resulting in a doubling of television coverage from the previous season. Commons:Dubrovnik
sanctions. Also many large historical cities were devastated by the wars, for example Sarajevo, Dubrovnik, Zadar, Mostar, Šibenik and others. It is notable for having been the birthplace of a Dubrovnik trader Nikola Bošković, father of the famed astronomer (astronomy) Ruđer Bošković. The Maleševci first held the Ravno mountain (Ravno (mountain)), but exchanged it with a Pivan ''voivode'' for the Kručica mountain near Volujak. They traded
walls, and then walk all the way down. phone tollfree fax hours price Higher price range content The tables and chairs are set out on the side of the cliff and the beers are served in bottles and plastic cups. You can sunbathe on the rocks or do some cliff-diving but do watch for rocks below. This is lovely in the evening, when the sun is setting and you gaze over at island of Lokrum. Eclectic chilled out music plays unobtrusively in the background. There isn’t much in the way of shelter apart from some palm leaves so Buža won’t open in bad weather. * Commons:Dubrovnik
; Meanwhile, an Orthodox population first appeared in Sarajevo at this time, as the Orthodox Church was built. A colony of Ragusan (Dubrovnik) merchants also appeared in Sarajevo at this time. Soon after, in the early 16th century, the Sarajevo Haggadah came to Sarajevo along with Jewish (Sephardic Jews) refugees from Andalusia. For the first time in its history, Sarajevo was the city of four religions. The Jewish population made note of this, naming the city "The European Jerusalem." The Kingdom of Montenegro was assigned #the Dalmatian coast between Budva (Budua) and Ston, including Dubrovnik (Ragusa) and the Kotor Bay (it. Cattaro), but without the Pelješac peninsula; #and the coast south to the Albanian port Shengjin (San Giovanni di Medua). - bgcolor "#dddd88" Dubrovnik, Croatia The old walled city Nearly car free - - MF Liburnija align "Center" 1969 align "Center" 1969 Rijeka - Split (Split (city)) - Stari Grad (Stari Grad, Hvar) - Korčula - Dubrovnik - Bari - - MF Marko Polo align "Center" 1973 align "Center" 1988 Rijeka - Split (Split (city)) - Stari Grad (Stari Grad, Hvar) - Korčula - Dubrovnik - Bari - - MF Porozina align "Center" 1971 align "Center" 1993 Dubrovnik - Suđurađ - - MS Postira align "Center" 1963 align "Center" 1963 Dubrovnik - Koločep - Lopud - Suđurađ - Šipanska Luka - :** 37 - Sisak, Banovina (Banovina (region)) region :** 38 - Split (Split (city)), Zadar, Šibenik, Dubrovnik, Dalmatia region :** 39 - Hrvatsko Zagorje and mixed ** German names (Agram (Zagreb)) (??) ** Italian names (Ragusa (Dubrovnik), Spalato (Split (city)), Fiume (Rijeka) etc.) It is derived from the 16th century city Ragusa Seafaring Lore & Legend: A Miscellany of Maritime Myth, Superstition, Fable & Fact by Peter D. Jeans (now Dubrovnik, in Croatia), a major shipping power of the day and entered the language through the Italian (Italian language) ''ragusea'', meaning a Ragusan ship. The word bears no relation to the ship ''Argo'' from Greek mythology (Jason and the Argonauts). *western Montenegro - spoken south ijekavian variant. *Croats western ijekavian variant micro groups in region Slavonia, Banovina (Banovina (region)), Kordun, Žumberak, Neretva, East Herzegovina(Ravno, Stolac, Buna, Neum), around of region Dubrovnik, and is the basis of the Croatian standard. City: (Osijek, Bjelovar, Daruvar, Sisak, Pakrac, Petrinja Dubrovnik, Metković...). *Serbs east ijekavian variant groups; East Bosnia, east Herzegovina (Trebinje, Nevesinje, Bileća), Bosnian kraina, western Serbia and Podrinje ( Užice, Čačak, Ivanjica, Loznica, Priboj, Prijepolje ) and minority Croatian Serbs. City: Trebinje, Bijeljina, Banja Luka, Nevesinje, Pale (Pale, Bosnia and Herzegovina). *western Montenegro - spoken south ijekavian variant. *Croats western ijekavian variant micro groups in region Slavonia, Banovina (Banovina (region)), Kordun, Žumberak, Neretva, East Herzegovina(Ravno, Stolac, Buna, Neum), around of region Dubrovnik, and is the basis of the Croatian standard. City: (Osijek, Bjelovar, Daruvar, Sisak, Pakrac, Petrinja Dubrovnik, Metković...). *Serbs east ijekavian variant groups; East Bosnia, east Herzegovina (Trebinje, Nevesinje, Bileća), Bosnian kraina, western Serbia and Podrinje ( Užice, Čačak, Ivanjica, Loznica, Priboj, Prijepolje ) and minority Croatian Serbs. City: Trebinje, Bijeljina, Banja Luka, Nevesinje, Pale (Pale, Bosnia and Herzegovina). *Serbs east ijekavian variant groups; East Bosnia, east Herzegovina (Trebinje, Nevesinje, Bileća), Bosnian kraina, western Serbia and Podrinje ( Užice, Čačak, Ivanjica, Loznica, Priboj, Prijepolje ) and minority Croatian Serbs. City: Trebinje, Bijeljina, Banja Luka, Nevesinje, Pale (Pale, Bosnia and Herzegovina). *Its south-eastern form is characterised by the total lack of Commons:Dubrovnik
Extension designation1_free2value 1994 designation1_free3name Endangered designation1_free3value 1991–1998 designation2 Croatia Cultural designation2_offname Stari grad Dubrovnik designation2_date designation2_number designation3 designation3_offname designation3_date designation3_number The annual Dubrovnik Summer Festival is a 45-day-long cultural event with live plays, concerts, and games. It has been awarded a Gold International Trophy for Quality (2007) by the Editorial Office in collaboration with the Trade Leaders Club. The patron saint of the city is Sveti Vlaho (Saint Blaise) (Saint Blaise), whose statues are seen around the city. He has an importance similar to that of St. Mark the Evangelist (Mark the Evangelist) to Venice. One of the larger churches in city is named after Saint Blaise. February 3 is the feast of Sveti Vlaho (Saint Blaise) (Saint Blaise), who is the city's patron saint. Every year the city of Dubrovnik celebrates the holiday with Mass, parades, and festivities that last for several days. Dubrovnik news The Old Town of Dubrovnik is depicted on the reverse (Obverse and reverse) of the Croatian 50 kuna (Croatian kuna) banknote, issued in 1993 and 2002. Croatian National Bank. Features of Kuna Banknotes: 50 kuna (1993 issue) & 50 kuna (2002 issue). – Retrieved on 30 March 2009. The city boasts of many old buildings, such as the Arboretum Trsteno (Trsteno), the oldest arboretum in the world, dating back to before 1492. Also, the third oldest European pharmacy is located in the city, which dates back to 1317 (and is the only one still in operation today). It is located at Little Brothers monastery in Dubrovnik. Commons:Dubrovnik
right 200px thumb Stradun (street) Stradun (File:Main street-Dubrovnik-2.jpg), Dubrovnik's main street. thumb right 200px Rector's Palace (File:Casco viejo de Dubrovnik, Croacia, 2014-04-13, DD 08.JPG). thumb right 200px Walls of Dubrovnik Minčeta Tower (File:Casco viejo de Dubrovnik, Croacia, 2014-04-13, DD 18.JPG). thumbnail View of the old city. (File:Casco viejo de Dubrovnik, Croacia, 2014-04-14, DD 10.JPG) '''Dubrovnik''' ( ) is a Croatian city on the Adriatic Sea, in the region of Dalmatia. It is one of the most prominent tourist destinations in the Mediterranean, a seaport (Port) and the centre of Dubrovnik-Neretva County. Its total population is 42,615 (census 2011). In 1979, the city of Dubrovnik joined the UNESCO list of World Heritage Sites.
The prosperity of the city of Dubrovnik was historically based on maritime trade (trade). As the capital of the Republic of Ragusa, a maritime republic, the city achieved a high level of development, particularly during the 15th and 16th centuries. Dubrovnik became notable for its wealth and skilled diplomacy.
The beginning of modern tourism in Dubrovnik is associated with the construction of the Hotel Imperial (Hotel Imperial (Dubrovnik)) in Dubrovnik in 1897. ''Croatia Business Law Handbook, World Strategic and Business Information Library,'' p. 249, USA International Business Publications, Edition 6, 2007. ISBN 978-1-4330-0882-5 According to CNNGo, Dubrovnik is among the 10 best preserved medieval walled cities in the world. 10 best medieval walled cities on CNNGo.com Although Dubrovnik was demilitarised in the 1970s to protect it from war, in 1991, after the breakup of Yugoslavia, it was besieged by the Yugoslav People's Army (JNA) (Siege of Dubrovnik) for seven months and suffered significant damage from shelling.