What is Zagreb known for?

art fine

Pavilion (22 King Tomislav Square) by Viennese architects Hellmer and Fellmer who were the most famous designers of theaters in Central Europe is a neo-classical (Neoclassicism) exhibition complex and one of the landmarks of the downtown. The exhibitions are also held in the impressive Meštrović (Ivan Meštrović) building on Žrtava Fašizma Square — the Home of Croatian Fine Art (Fine art)ists. The World Center "Wonder of Croatian Naïve Art" (12 Ban Jelačić Square) exhibits

life bizarre

, criticisms and disputes. His short stories (short story) are usually divided into two groups, based primarily on his themes, but also his techniques, methods and styles: * realistic stories taking place in local settings of Zagreb and Zagorje (Hrvatsko Zagorje) and with characters taken from real life, * bizarre tales with weird, individualist characters. He was born in Sušak, Rijeka. Rebellious by nature, he was expelled from Rijeka high school and dropped out of the school in Zagreb. Because of his participation in the demonstration against the Hungarian governor in Croatia, Khuen-Héderváry (Károly Khuen-Héderváry), he was sentenced to three months in prison in 1903. Headstrong and temperamental, he called himself Kamov, after Ham (Ham (son of Noah)) (or Kam) from the Old Testament, who saw his father Noah naked but unlike his siblings Shem and Japhet did not cover his nakedness, thus issuing a curse. Kamov probably saw himself as a revealer of bourgeoise hypocrisy and wrote to his brother Vladimir in 1910 - "Kamov to me is a literary program..." death_date WikiPedia:Zagreb Commons:Category:Zagreb Dmoz:Regional Europe Croatia Localities Zagreb

show track

Yugoslav republics - Ljubljana (Slovenia), Zagreb (Croatia) and Beograd (Belgrade) (Serbia). It is predominantly a live album. The cover features Tomaž Hostnik, who committed suicide in 1982, the bleeding comes from a bottle thrown at him at that night's show. Track listing * The Tour Montparnasse in Paris, France is opened * The Zagreb TV Tower in Zagreb, Croatia is completed * Tower 2 of the Meritus Mandarin Singapore in Singapore is completed He was to be held some 11 months until February 1920, just before the first parliamentary elections of the Kingdom of SHS, which were held in November. The result of the November was 230,590 votes, which equaled to 50 seats in the parliament out of 419. On November 8, before the first sitting of parliament, Radić held a massive rally (Demonstration (people)) in front of 100,000 people in Zagreb. Stjepan Radić and the CCPP held an extraordinary meeting, in which a motion was put forward and voted on that the party will not be part of parliamentary discussions before matters are first resolved with Serbia on the matters of governance, the most sticking issues being the minorisation of the Croatian people and the overt powers of the King with the central government in Belgrade. The party was subsequently renamed to the Croatian Republican Peasant Party, highlighting the party's official stance. On November 11, ban of Croatia Matko Laginja was dismissed by the cabinet of Milenko Radomar Vesnić for allowing the rally to take place. In 1958, the authorities of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia had a motorway (Controlled-access highway) built connecting the Slovenian capital Ljubljana and Zagreb in Croatia, which passed through Novo Mesto. The A2 motorway (A2 motorway (Slovenia)) is today part of the European route E70. With its construction, Novo Mesto became much better connected to the rest of Slovenia and the rest of Yugoslavia, and began to grow as an important regional center. * The TWA Terminal at JFK Airport in New York, designed by Eero Saarinen is opened. * Policromatic condominium block in Zagreb by Ivo Vitic is completed. * The Tour CIBC in Montreal, Canada, is completed. * Velika Gorica: Trg maršala Tita * Zagreb: Trg maršala Tita (square on which the Croatian National Theatre (Croatian National Theatre in Zagreb) is situated) * Zaprešić: Ulica maršala Tita In February 2008, 2,000 protestors gathered on Zagreb's Josip Broz square, which is the site of the Croatian National Theatre (Croatian National Theater in Zagreb), to demand it be renamed to Theatre Square. "Thousands of Croatians rally against 'Tito' square". Agence France-Presse (9 February 2008). Accessed 12 November 2009. However, hundreds of anti-fascists (Anti-fascism) accused this crowd to be revisionist and neo-Ustaše and the attempt to rename it failed. Croatian President Stjepan Mesić publicly opposed the renaming. "Dispute over Name of Zagreb's Tito Square". Balkan Travellers. Accessed 12 November 2009. After the 1998 World Cup, Šuker continued to play for Croatia in their unsuccessful qualifying campaign for the Euro 2000 (UEFA Euro 2000) as Croatia just missed out on qualification. Davor was however remembered as he kept Croatia's hopes of qualification alive when he scored a 94th minute winner against Ireland (Republic of Ireland national football team) at the Maksimir Stadium in Zagreb. The win ensured Croatia would have a strong chance of qualifying, but would unfortunately miss out due to their final qualifying game, a 2–2 draw at home to his previous teammates of Yugoslavia. He did manage to score a late goal which was later disallowed, and would have sent Croatia through had it been counted. He finished his qualifying campaign that year with four goals in seven matches. He was also part of the Croatian team at the 2002 World Cup (2002 FIFA World Cup) finals in South Korea, but only played 63 minutes in their unsuccessful opening match against Mexico (Mexico national football team), which ended in a 1–0 defeat for Croatia. In the qualifying for the tournament, he only scored once in six matches. After the 2002 World Cup, he retired from international football but went on to be an icon for many children around the world, but mostly in Croatia where he is still seen as a national hero. 22 October 1992 Maksimir (Maksimir Stadium), Zagreb, Croatia WikiPedia:Zagreb Commons:Category:Zagreb Dmoz:Regional Europe Croatia Localities Zagreb

offering food

the Croatian National Theatre (roughly 1 km away). * *

violent young

in a tram, and they suffered minor injuries, and the perpetrator was apprehended by the police. Watch out for aggressive people like that one. Park Ribnjak, located very close to the city centre, is safe during daytime and worth visiting, especially for children. However, it has recently become a night-time meeting place of alternative youngsters, and subculture violence involving "skinheads" and similar violent young people has occasionally occurred. It's best to steer clear of Ribnjak after

based home

of Croatia) Croatian Home Guard , who the Germans described as 'of minimal combat value'. Some local militias were raised, but these were of limited value, and only one, the Tuzla-based Home Guard 'Hadžiefendić Legion' led by Muhamed Hadžiefendić was of any significance. Lepre (1997) (#Lepre 1997), pp. 15-16 It was briefly reinvigorated when prominent Zagreb attorney Silvije Degen took leadership and ran as relatively successful candidate during

classical high

. In 1891 her father obtained special permission to enroll Marić as a private student at the all male Royal Classical High School in Zagreb. Highfield, 1993, p.37 She passed the entrance exam and entered the tenth grade in 1892. She won special permission to attend physics lectures in February 1894 and passed the final exams in September 1894. Her grades in mathematics and physics were the highest awarded. That year she fell seriously ill and decided to move to Switzerland, where on the 14th November she started at the "Girls High School" in Zurich. Highfield, 1993, p.38 In 1896, Marić passed her Matura-Exam (Matura), and started studying medicine at the University of Zurich for one semester. In the autumn of 1896, Marić switched to the Zurich Polytechnic (ETH) (later Eidgenössische Technische Hochschule (ETH)), Trbuhovic-Gjuric, 1988, p.35 having passed the mathematics entrance examination with an average grade of 4.25 (scale 1-6). Trbuhovic-Gjuric (1988), p.60. She enrolled for the diploma course to teach physics and mathematics in secondary schools (section VIA) at the same time as Albert Einstein. She was the only woman in her group of six students, and only the fifth woman to enter that section. Highfield, 1993, p.38 D. Trbuhuvić-Gjurić, ''Im Schatten Albert Einsteins'', 1988, p. 35 She and Einstein became close friends quite soon. Before World War I, numerous other railways were built. In 1860, Pragersko was connected to Ormož (Ormož railway station) and further to Čakovec, Croatia, thus connecting the Austrian and the Hungarian part of the empire. In 1862, a single-track railway (expanded into double-track in 1944) along the Sava river was built, connecting Zidani Most with Zagreb. In 1863, the "Carinthian railway" was built along the Drava river, connecting Maribor (Maribor railway station) with Dravograd (Dravograd railway station), Klagenfurt (Klagenfurt Hauptbahnhof) and Villach (Villach Hauptbahnhof). In 1870, a railway along the upper Sava river valley was built, connecting Ljubljana with Kranj (Kranj railway station), Jesenice (Jesenice railway station) and Tarvisio, Italy. In 1873, a line from Pivka via Illirska Bistrica (Ilirska Bistrica railway station) connected Rijeka, then the most important commercial port in the Hungarian part of the empire. In 1876, a line from Divača connected Pula, the Austrian naval base, via Prešnica. In 1906, Bohinj Railway was built, connecting Villach with Jesenice, along the Soča river valley to Gorizia and further to Trieste, with two over-6000 meter tunnels. Crossroad of Pan-European corridors Ljubljana is at the heart of the SŽ system. Here, the Pan-European corridors V and X intersect. These transportation corridors are being established to tie larger segments of Europe economically together: Corridor V links Venice - Trieste Koper - Ljubljana - Maribor - Budapest - Kiev, while Corridor X connects Salzburg - Ljubljana - Zagreb - Belgrade - Thessalonica. The freight system to Koper, a modern and growing port east of Trieste, represents the shortest connection to the Mediterranean for a large portion of the hinterland of Central and Eastern Europe. File:Coat of Arms of Socialist Republic of Croatia.svg Socialist Republic of Croatia (1947–1990) File:Croatia, Historic Coat of Arms, first white square.svg Republic of Croatia variant, adopted and used briefly in 1990. WikiPedia:Zagreb Commons:Category:Zagreb Dmoz:Regional Europe Croatia Localities Zagreb

long research

. thumb right 300px Drawing no. 5 from ''The Struggle for Spacial Justice'', 2005 (Image:Struggle05.jpg) Beginning with her six-month-long research in Caracas in 2003, Potrč's practice has been distinguished by extended research projects in regions that are reinventing themselves after the decline of 20th-century modernism. Most significant have been her projects in the Amazonian state of Acre (Acre (state)) in western Brazil in 2006 (in conjunction with the São Paulo Art Biennial); See

critical work

'', and ''Macbeth''), with Živojin Simić, are deservedly praised by critics Jovan Skerlić, Pavle Popović, and Bogdan Popović. He also wrote a critical work -- ''Ogledi iz estetike'' ''Aesthetic Outlook,'' published in Belgrade in 1920. Biography The poet was born in 1876 in Belgrade. He finished elementary school (grade school) and high school (gymnasium) in Belgrade. In Paris, France he finished law school. It was in Paris that he, like Dučić, came under the influence

family connection

had crowned Charles Martel (Charles I Robert) as King Karlo Martel of Hungary. This movement was supported by the most powerful Croatian nobility, the Šubićs, Princes of Bribir (Bribir (Dalmatia)). As the current head of the family, Paul Šubić (Pavao Šubić Bribirski) was also son-in-law of King Stefan Dragutin, family connection have made Kotroman support Karlo Martel's crowning. To increase his influence in Kotroman's realm, Charles Martel issued numerous edicts


established_title Andautonia established_date 1st century established_title2 RC diocese (Diocese of Zagreb) established_date2 1094 established_title3 Free royal city (Golden Bull of 1242) established_date3 1242 established_title4 Unified established_date4 1850 parts_type Subdivisions parts 17 districts 70 settlements area_magnitude unit_pref Metric area_footnotes url http: zgstat o_zagrebu_stat.html title City of zagreb 2006 publisher City of Zagreb, Statistics Department accessdate 2008-01-25 area_total_km2 641 area_land_km2 area_water_km2 area_water_percent area_urban_km2 1621.22 area_metro_km2 3719 population_as_of 2011 (2011 Croatian census) population_footnotes This reference for this statistic: http: statistics largest-cities-mayors-ad2.html -- population_note population_enumerated people 828 621 population_total 790,017 population_density_km2 auto population_density_urban_km2 4200 population_metro 1110517 population_density_metro_km2 auto timezone CET (Central European Time) utc_offset +1 timezone_DST CEST (Central European Summer Time) utc_offset_DST +2 latd 45 latm 49 lats 0 latNS N longd 15 longm 59 longs 0 longEW E elevation_footnotes url http: zgstat documents Ljetopis%202007 STATISTICKI%20LJETOPIS%202007.pdf format PDF title Statistički ljetopis Grada Zagreba 2007. year 2007 accessdate 2008-11-12 issn 1330-3678 language Croatian and English elevation_m 158 elevation_ft 518 elevation_max_m 1035 elevation_min_m 122 postal_code_type Postal code postal_code HR-10000, HR-10020, HR-10040, HR-10090, HR-10110 area_code_type Area code (Telephone numbers in Croatia) area_code +385 1 registration_plate ZG (Vehicle registration plates of Croatia) website footnotes

'''Zagreb''' ( The wider Zagreb metropolitan area includes the City of Zagreb and the separate Zagreb County bringing the total metropolitan area population up to 1,110,517. It is the only metropolitan area in Croatia with a population of over one million.

Zagreb is a city with a rich history dating from the Roman times to the present day. The oldest settlement in the urban area of the city is Andautonia, a Roman settlement in the place of today's Ščitarjevo. The name "Zagreb" is mentioned for the first time in 1094 at the founding of the Zagreb diocese of Kaptol (Kaptol, Zagreb), and Zagreb became a free royal town in 1242, whereas the origin of the name still remains a mystery in spite of several theories. In 1851 Zagreb had its first mayor, Janko Kamauf, and in 1945 it was made the capital of Croatia when the demographic boom and the urban sprawl made the city as it is known today.

Zagreb has a special status in the Republic of Croatia's administrative division and is a consolidated city-county (but separated from Zagreb County), and is administratively subdivided into 17 city districts, most of them being at low elevation along the river Sava valley, whereas northern and northeastern city districts, such as Podsljeme and Sesvete districts are situated in the foothills of the Sljeme mountain, making the city's geographical image rather diverse. The city extends over north-south.

The transport connections, concentration of industry, scientific and research institutions and industrial tradition underlie its leading economic position in Croatia. Zagreb is the seat of the central government, administrative bodies (public administration) and almost all government ministries (Government of Croatia). Almost all of the largest Croatian companies, media (Mass media) and scientific institutions have their headquarters in the city. Zagreb is the most important transport hub in Croatia where Western Europe, the Mediterranean and Southeast Europe meet, making the Zagreb area the centre of the road, rail and air networks of Croatia. It is a city known for its diverse economy, high quality of living, museums, sporting and entertainment events. Its main branches of economy are high-tech industries and the service sector.

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Last modified: Tue Oct 10 05:56:30 EDT 2017