Dubrovnik to Boka Kotorska. With the death of Časlav, Serbia disintegrated and Duklja absorbed most of Rascia along with Zahumlje and Trebinje. ''The early medieval Balkans'', p. 193 The Catepanate of Ras was established during the rule of John Tzimiskes (r. 969–976). GK, Abstract: ''"the establishment of catepanate in Ras between 971 and 976"'' A seal of a ''strategos'' of Ras has been dated to Tzimiskes' reign, making
of his father's brother Belaur in Niš and later to Dubrovnik. He was later expelled from there by Stephen Dušan (Stephen Uroš IV Dušan of Serbia) under the pressure of Ivan Alexander (Ivan Alexander of Bulgaria). Ivan Stefan probably died in Naples. Kodeksi The band history begins in 1969 in Sarajevo, SFR Yugoslavia. At the time, the future leader of Bijelo dugme, Goran Bregović was the bass guitarist for the band Beštije. He was spotted by the Kodeksi (trans. ''Codexes'') vocalist Željko Bebek. As Kodeksi needed a bass guitarist, on Bebek's suggestion Bregović became the member of the band. The band's lineup consisted of Ismeta Dervoz (vocals), Edo Bogeljić (guitar (electric guitar)), Željko Bebek (rhythm guitar (electric guitar)) and vocals), Goran Bregović (bass guitar), and Luciano Paganotto (drums (drum kit)). After performing in Dubrovnik (before these performances the only female member, Ismeta Dervoz left the band) Kodeksi were hired to perform in a club in Naples. After two months the band's guitarist Edo Bogeljić returned to Sarajevo, and Bregović switched to guitar. Local Italian musician was brought in to play the bass, but after he quit too, Bebek called up old friend Zoran Redžić. Redžić in turn brought along Milić Vukašinović as replacement on drums for Paganotto who also quit in the meantime. Vukašinović brought new musical influences along the lines of what Led Zeppelin and Black Sabbath were doing at the time. Additionally, he convinced the rest of the band on incorporating the new sound into their set. Within two weeks of his arrival, Kodeksi were fired from all the places they were playing. thumb 210px Qadan's siege of Olmuc. (File:Zelnahora.jpg) During the winter of 1241-1242, Kadan sacked Buda on the way to Győr. While besieging Italian mercenaries defending Székesfehérvár, Kadan was forced to withdraw his troops after an early thaw flooded the land around the town. The Mongol prince was then sent south with one tumen to search for Béla in Croatia. Kadan first sought the Hungarian king at Zagreb, which he sacked, and then pursued him into Dalmatia. While Béla hid at Trogir, Mongols under the leadership of Kadan, in March 1242 at Klis Fortress in Croatia, experienced their first European military failure, while in pursuit for the head of Béla IV of Hungary. Prošlost Klisa Commons:Dubrovnik
content This is an exceptionally valuable historic complex, which, besides its religious purpose, also represents the important artistic treasury of ancient Dubrovnik. * *
.jpg thumb right 220px Ducat of the Republic of Ragusa from 1771. In 1778 Hillebrandt built a new chapel for the Holy Right of Saint Stephen of Hungary, the mummified right hand of the first Hungarian king, recovered by Queen Maria Theresa from the Republic of Ragusa in 1771 during the Imperial Russian Navy anchored off of Dubrovnik. Europe's centre around AD 1000, Volume 1, page 7, Council of Europe, Art Exhibition, Alfried Wieczorek, Hans-Martin Hinz, Theiss
, he is deleting and changing (to a strange way) the beautiful lyrics of the poet Petar Petrović Njegoš (see?). I am afraid that my slow connection and little free time will not leave me enough time to revert all the incorrect date, unfortunatly. '''HolyRomanEmperor 19:44, 24 November 2005 (UTC)''''' And I have never visited Rascia, Travunia, Zahumlje and Pagania articles. As you can see above, he said: "User:Emir_Arven is changing those articles." Just check the history of these articles...He also did the same thing many times. I can quote all those cases (about alleged Vladimir Corovic source, about Ivo Andric, about Husein Gradascevic etc.). He is a great manipulator and nationalist. He put the source in the article and says it is a valid source, but when I check it, in most cases it is false. Also check his block log. He had many conflicts with Croat, Bosniak and Albanian users.--Emir Arven (User:Emir Arven) 14:15, 23 April 2006 (UTC) Special voyages ''Carnival Splendor'''s inaugural season began on July 2, 2008 with a cruise from Genoa, Italy to Dover, England, followed by a three-day cruise to Amsterdam. Thereafter followed five 12-day Northern Europe cruises from Dover to the Northern European ports of Copenhagen, Warnemunde, Helsinki, St. Petersburg, Tallinn, and Amsterdam. On 11 September 2008, the ship sailed to Southern Europe, to visit ports such as Civitavecchia (near Rome), Naples, Dubrovnik, Venice, Messina, Barcelona, Cannes, Livorno, Marmaris, Izmir, Istanbul, and Athens. She began her crossing of the Atlantic on the 3 November 2008, towards its new home port of Fort Lauderdale, in Florida. Commons:Dubrovnik
(a Byzantine (Byzantine Empire) basilica from the 8th century and parts of the city walls (defensive wall)) contradict the traditional theory. The size of the old basilica clearly indicates that there was quite a large settlement at the time. Tibor Zivkovic, Historical review, vol. LIV, S. 9–25 On the foundation of Ragusa There is also increasing support in the scientific community
. 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
;background-color: #FFFF99" Dubrovnik Airport # 2003 present align center - For example, we have articles called Istanbul, Dubrovnik, Volgograd and Saint Petersburg, these being the modern names of these cities, although former names (Constantinople, Ragusa, Stalingrad or Leningrad) are also used when referring to appropriate historical periods (if any), including such article names as Battle of Stalingrad
performances) with the participation of local and foreign musicians (from Italy, Austria, Bohemia etc.) including the private collection of music materials for playing music at home. Music became a component part of various festivities, such as the arrival of important political personalities (the new governor or the Habsburg king Frances I, etc.), the feasts of patron saints (''St. Blaise'' in Dubrovnik, ''St. Domnius'' in Split (Split (city)), ''St. Stephen'' in Hvar and Zagreb etc.), for which so called art music was specifically composed, with the inclusion of popular elements (bourgeois dances, folk music of the peasantry). Sometime during 1965 La Pasionaria flew from Paris to Dubrovnik to apologize as president of the PCE to Josip Broz Tito. On May 17, 1948, the Cominform, successor to the ECCI, had expelled Yugoslavia (Socialist Republic of Yugoslavia) from the community of Socialist countries Efemérides 1948 en la historia del mundo. Hispanopolis. and Ibárruri had lent her voice and pen to the harsh censure of Tito. However, the 20th Congress of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union held February 14–26, 1956, declared false the charges levied against Yugoslavia. Now La Pasionaria came face to face with the man she had slandered. She started to apologize profusely, but Tito cut her short and said, "Do not vex yourself, Dolores, do not worry. I know very well how things worked in those days. I know it perfectly. Furthermore, believe me, I most likely would have done what you did had I been in your situation." Over dinner Ibárruri started to apologize all over again, but Tito interrupted her a second time. The friendship of Spanish Civil War days was restored and Ibárruri returned to visit Yugoslavia several times. Tito ofreció un almuerzo en honor de "La Pasionaria". ''ABC''. August 31, 1976, ''Actualidad Gráfica'', p. 4. In late December 1965 the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR condecorated Ibárruri with an Order of Lenin medal. CSDF (RCSDF) Newsreel, 35 mm, black and white. A Chronicle of the Day. 1966, Nº 1, minutes 01:56 to 03:18. NetFilm. A total of 431,418 condecorations were given out between 1930 and 1991, but only seventeen went to foreigners. Orde de Lenin (:ca:Orde de Lenin). Catalan Wikipedia. Order of Lenin, Type 6, Variation 1(Leningrad Mint), #340415, with a document, 1965 issue. CollectRussia.com. -bgcolor faecc8 Dubrovnik Dubrovnik-Neretva County align "right" 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.