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Yugoslavia

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by

shelby hobson

on 31 March 2014

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Transcript of Yugoslavia

government
Government- Federal Republic, Parliamentary system.

Their population was 10,662,087

Capital- Belgrade was founded in 1943
political
Yugoslavia economy
Yugoslavia was once a regional industrial power & economic succes
Economy
Yugoslavia art
The cultural and artistic heritage of Yugoslavia was as varied as its peoples. The ruins of the ancient city of Stobi in Yugoslav Macedonia provided evidence of a civilization dating back more than 2,000 years. The Roman amphitheater at Pula, in Croatia, is one of the world’s finest and most complete in the 20th century. The Roman emperor Diocletian (reigned 284-305) built a vast palace at Split that is incorporated into the city center, which consists mostly of medieval and Renaissance structures. The Saint Donatus Church in Zadar, dating to the 9th century, and the Venetian cathedrals at Trogir and Sibenik, all in Croatia, are examples of diverse Western architectural traditions.
Artistic
Yugoslavia religion
Religion
Religious affiliation in Yugoslavia was closely linked with the politics of nationality; centuries-old animosities among the country's three main religions, Eastern Orthodoxy, Roman Catholicism, and Islam, remained a divisive factor in 1990. Forced conversions of Orthodox Serbs to Roman Catholicism by ultranationalist Croatian priests during World War II had made a lasting impression; more recently, Serbian official spokesmen often characterized Serbian conflicts with Kosovan nationalists as a struggle between Christianity and Islam. Religious tension existed even in the most prosperous regions: in the 1980s, local politicians delayed construction of an Orthodox church in Split and a mosque in Ljubljana, both predominantly Roman Catholic cities

Yugoslavia
by: shelby hobson 2nd hour
social pyramid
They had 8 major ethnic groups Serbs, Croats, Muslims, Slovenes, Macedonians, Albanians, Hungarians & Montenegrin
Social
Intellect
Yugoslavia intellect
In the January 22, 1943 issue of the illustrated British weekly The War Illustrated, war correspondent and newspaper editor Hamilton Fyfe (1869-1951) reviewed The Chetniks by George Sava, a fictionalized account of the guerrilla resistance movement led by Draza Mihailovich in German-occupied Yugoslavia.
Timeline
work cited
google

history book
Full transcript