Vojvodina

: www.vojvodina.gov.rs en autonomous-province-vojvodina languages_type Country languages languages_sub no capital Novi Sad latd latm latNS longd longm longEW largest_city capital ethnic_groups ethnic_groups_year demonym government_type Autonomous province leader_title1 Prime Minister (President of the Government of Vojvodina) leader_name1 Bojan Pajtić (DS (Democratic Party (Serbia))) legislature

)), is an autonomous province (Autonomous administrative division) of Serbia, located in the northern part of the country, in the Pannonian Plain. Novi Sad is the largest city and administrative center of Vojvodina and the second-largest city in Serbia. Vojvodina has a population of approximately 2 million (approximately 26.88% of Serbia excluding Kosovo and 21.56% including Kosovo (Autonomous Province of Kosovo and Metohija)). It has a multi-ethnic and multi-cultural identity, http

), and Dacian Kingdom of Burebista (1st century BC). thumb left Three golden helmets found near Sirmium, "kept" by 80 Roman legionnaires, Museum of Vojvodina (File:Kasnoanticki slemovi - Muzej Vojvodine.JPG) in Novi Sad During Roman rule, Sirmium (''today's Sremska Mitrovica'') was one of the four capital cities of the Roman Empire and six Roman Emperors were born in this city or in its surroundings. The city was also the capital of several Roman administrative


Bács-Bodrog County

and Slovenes and Hungary. Most of the county (including Sombor, Subotica, and Novi Sad) was assigned to the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes, while the northernmost (approximately 15% of the county), including town of Baja, was assigned to Hungary. Between 1918 and 1922, the southern part of the former Bács-Bodrog county was a county of the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes with a seat in Novi Sad. The northern part of the former county had been a county

Orthodox : 146,015 (18,0%) * Lutheran (Lutheranism): 70,098 (8,6%) * Calvinist (Calvinism): 29,772 (3,7%) * Jewish: 18,244 (2,3%) * Greek Catholic: 11,684 (1,4%) * Unitarianist (Unitarianism): 65 (0,0%) * Other or unknown: 1,825 (0,2%) As for the geographical distribution of the three largest ethnic groups in 1910, Hungarians mainly lived in northern parts of the county, Germans in western, and Serbs in the southern parts. Novi Sad, city in the southern part

Serbian : Novi Sad) - Zenta Zenta (Serbian (Serbian language): Senta) - Zombor Zombor (Serbian (Serbian language): Sombor) - Zsablya Zsablya (Serbian (Serbian language): Žabalj) - !colspan 2 Urban counties (''törvényhatósági jogú város'') - colspan 2 Baja (Baja (Hungary)) - colspan 2 Szabadka (Serbian (Serbian language): Subotica) - colspan 2 Újvidék (Serbian (Serbian language): Novi Sad) - colspan 2 Zombor ( Serbian language Serbian


Socialist Republic of Serbia

subunits Vojvodina (Socialist Autonomous Province of Vojvodina) and Kosovo (Socialist Autonomous Province of Kosovo). Novi Sad became part of the new socialist Yugoslavia. Since 1945, Novi Sad has been the capital of Vojvodina (Socialist Autonomous Province of Vojvodina), a province of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia and Serbia (Socialist Republic of Serbia). The city went through rapid industrialization and its population more than doubled in the period between World

War II and the breakup of Yugoslavia. After 1992, Novi Sad was part of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, which, in 2003, was transformed into the State Union (Political union) of Serbia and Montenegro. Since 2006, Novi Sad is part of an independent Serbia. birth_date birth_place Novi Sad, SR Serbia (Socialist Republic of Serbia), FPR Yugoslavia origin Novi Sad, Serbia

DATE OF BIRTH May 11, 1953 PLACE OF BIRTH Novi Sad, SR Serbia (Socialist Republic of Serbia), FPR Yugoslavia DATE OF DEATH Nevertheless, his role diminished in the 1960s, for reasons that have yet to become clear. He again rose to prominence after 1973, when Tito removed the Croatia (Socialist Republic of Croatia)n, Serbia (Socialist Republic of Serbia)n and Slovenian reformist Communist leaderships, and restored a more orthodox party line. In 1974, he was one


Kingdom of Serbia

-speaking city was thus secured for the newly formed State of Slovenes, Croats and Serbs, which united with the Kingdom of Serbia into the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes on December 1. On 25 November 1918, the ''Assembly of Serbs, Bunjevci and other Slavs of Vojvodina'' in Novi Sad proclaimed the union of Vojvodina region with the Kingdom of Serbia. Since 1 December 1918, Novi Sad was part of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes

; and in 1929, it became the capital of the Danube Banovina, a province of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia. In 1921, population of Novi Sad numbered 39,122 inhabitants, of whom 16,293 spoke Serbian language, 12,991 Hungarian, 6,373 German, 1,117 Slovak, etc. Agneš Ozer, Život i istorija u Novom Sadu, Novi Sad, 2005, page 15. Language In most countries, the language used for celebrating the Tridentine Mass was (and is) Latin. However, in Dalmatia (corresponding

War Cross (1925), and the Order of the Karađorđe's Star with Swords (1934). On 25 November 1918, the Assembly of Serbs, Bunjevci, and other nations of Vojvodina in Novi Sad proclaimed the unification of Vojvodina (Banat, Bačka and Baranja) with the Kingdom of Serbia (The assembly numbered 757 deputies, of which 578 were Serbs, 84 Bunjevci, 62 Slovaks, 21 Rusyn (Rusyns), 6 Germans, 3 Šokci, 2 Croats and 1 Hungarian (Magyars)). One day before


Komárom

Countries , ''funzine.hu'', Retrieved November 24, 2010 - 18px (File:AB-AS-blau.svg) (85 km) Komárom, Kisbér - Biography Rajić was born on September 21, 1726 in Sremski Karlovci. He attended Novi Sad's ''Petrovaradinska roždestveno-bogorodičina škola latinosko-slovenska'', the Latino-Slavonic Spiritual Academy for young theologians, founded by Russian-born Emanuel Kozačinski in 1731. In 1744 he moved to Komárom where he attended a Society

of Serbian Orthodox Church in Sremski Karlovci, he moved to Temesvar and then to Novi Sad, where he became a professor at a college (''Duhovna kolegija''). In 1772 he went to Kovilj monastery where, at the age of 46, Rajić became a monk and soon after he was elevated to the monastic rank of archimandrite, and made abbot of the same monastery. He spent the rest of his life in the monastery writing books, mostly with religious and theological themes. He died in the Sebian


Sodankylä

– Budapest – Szeged – Subotica - Novi Sad - Belgrade – Niš – Kumanovo – Skopje – Veles (Veles (city)) - Gevgelija – Evzoni - Thessaloniki – Katerini - Larissa – Lamia (Lamia (city)) – Athens … Chania – Heraklion – Agios Nikolaos (Agios Nikolaos, Crete) – Sitia *35px link European route E85 (File:Tabliczka E85.svg) - : Klaipėda – Kaunas – Vilnius – Lida – Slonim – Kobryn

– Katowice – Bielsko-Biała – Žilina – Bratislava – Győr – Budapest – Kecskemet – Szeged – Subotica – Novi Sad – Belgrade – Niš – Leskovac – Vranje – Kumanovo – Skopje – Veles (Veles (city)) – Gevgelija – Thessaloniki – Larissa (Larisa) – Lamia (Lamia (city)) – Athens … Chania – Iraklion – Agios Nikolaos (Agios Nikolaos, Crete) – Sitia The '''Battle of Salla''' was fought between Finland Finnish


Gevgelija

– Vadsø – Varangerbotn (Nesseby) – Utsjoki – Inari (Inari, Finland) – Ivalo – Sodankylä – Rovaniemi – Kemi – Oulu – Jyväskylä – Heinola – Lahti – Helsinki … Gdańsk – Świecie – Łódź – Częstochowa – Katowice – Žilina – Bratislava – Győr – Budapest – Szeged – Subotica - Novi Sad - Belgrade – Niš – Kumanovo – Skopje – Veles (Veles (city)) - Gevgelija – Evzoni - Thessaloniki

– Rovaniemi – Kemi – Oulu – Jyväskylä – Heinola – Lahti – Helsinki … Gdynia – Gdańsk – Toruń – Włocławek – Łódź – Piotrków Trybunalski – Częstochowa – Katowice – Bielsko-Biała – Žilina – Bratislava – Győr – Budapest – Kecskemet – Szeged – Subotica – Novi Sad – Belgrade – Niš – Leskovac – Vranje – Kumanovo – Skopje – Veles (Veles (city)) – Gevgelija – Thessaloniki


Podgorica

Sad . Almost every football club in Podgorica has its own stadium, although these are often only fields with small stands or no stands at all. Other notable venues are the Stadion malih sportova under Gorica hill and the sport shooting range under Ljubović hill. There are many other sports facilities around the city, most notably indoor soccer fields. Economy thumb Central Bank of Montenegro (File:Podgorica National bank of Montenegro.JPG) Podgorica is not only

Montenegro champions), VK Jadran Herceg Novi (2006 champions of Serbia-Montenegro), VK Budvanska Rivijera Budva, and VK Cattaro. Montenegro's water polo Olympic team finished fourth overall at the 2008 Olympic Games (Water polo at the 2008 Summer Olympics) in Beijing. Belgrade, with its population of 1,574,050, is the largest city in the two nations: and the only one of significant size. The country's other principal cities were Novi Sad, Niš, Kragujevac, Podgorica

– Łódź – Częstochowa – Katowice – Žilina – Bratislava – Győr – Budapest – Szeged – Subotica - Novi Sad - Belgrade – Niš – Kumanovo – Skopje – Veles (Veles (city)) - Gevgelija – Evzoni - Thessaloniki – Katerini - Larissa – Lamia (Lamia (city)) – Athens … Chania – Heraklion – Agios Nikolaos (Agios Nikolaos, Crete) – Sitia *35px link European route E70 (File:Tabliczka E70.svg) -


Vukovar

they occupied is present-day Vučedol ("Wolf's Valley"), named after Vučedol, a location six kilometers downstream from the center of the town of Vukovar, Croatia. According to some opinions, proto-Illyrians descended from this wave of Indo-European settlers. Bogdan Brukner, Balkan i srednja Evropa u praistoriji - sličnosti i razlike u razvoju, Novi Sad, 1992, page 26. According to other opinions

of October 1919, and gathering was led by Jovo Sretenović, Mato Vidović, Safet Hadžiefendić, Ljubko Simić, Niko Trifuović and Petar Dugonjić. ''RSD Sloboda Tuzla 1919-1989'', a monography commemorating 70 years of the club As the population grew and arable land given to settlers by contract was limited, many families from Kerestur and Kocur decided to migrate to the town of Novi Sad in 1766 and 1767. Later, Rusyns settled in Šid, Vajska

of Syrmia, and Kovin (Covinum) in the region of Banat. * Dositej Obradović (1742-1811), a Serb author, writer and translator. He was born in the village Čakovo in Banat (today Ciacova, in Romania). * Zaharija Orfelin (1726-1785), writer. He was born in Vukovar or Petrovaradin, and he lived and died in Novi Sad. In 1768, he started the oldest Yugoslav magazine: "Slaveno-serbski magazin". * Vasa Ostojić (?-1791), painter and nobleman. He lived


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