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  1. The South Bačka District ( Serbian: Јужнобачки округ, romanized : Južnobački okrug, pronounced [jûʒnobâːtʃkiː ôkruːɡ]; Hungarian: Dél-bácskai körzet; Slovak: Juhobáčsky okres) is one of seven administrative districts of the autonomous province of Vojvodina, Serbia. Geographically it lies in the southern part of ...

  2. Category:South Bačka District. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Jump to navigation Jump to search. Wikimedia Commons has media related to South Bačka District. The main article for this category is South Bačka District.

  3. Media in category "South Bačka District" The following 72 files are in this category, out of 72 total.

  4. |state=expanded: {{South Bačka District|state=expanded}} to show the template expanded, i.e., fully visible |state=autocollapse : {{South Bačka District|state=autocollapse}} shows the template collapsed to the title bar if there is a {{ navbar }} , a {{ sidebar }} , or some other table on the page with the collapsible attribute

    • Name
    • Communes
    • Settlements
    • Ethnic Groups
    • Administrative History
    • Culture
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    In Serbian, the district is known as Južnobački okrug (Јужнобачки округ), or in official documents, the name may also be spellt Južno-Bački okrug (Јужно-Бачки округ). In Croatian it is known as Južnobački okrug; in Hungarian as Dél-bácskai körzet; in Slovak as Juhobáčsky okres; in Romanian as Districtul Bacica de Sud and in Rusyn, a Cyrillic-based script: Јужнобачки округ.

    District is divided into 11 communes and City of Novi Sad, which is divided into two urban municipalities. The municipalities are: 1. Srbobran 2. Bač 3. Bečej (Hungarian: Óbecse) 4. Vrbas 5. Bačka Palanka 6. Bački Petrovac (Slovak: Báčsky Petrovec) 7. Žabalj 8. Titel 9. Temerin 10. Beočin 11. Sremski Karlovci City of Novi Sadis divided into municipalities of: 1. Novi Sad 2. Petrovaradin Note: for municipalities with Hungarian and Slovak relative or absolute majority names are also given in these languages.

    There are 76 towns and villages, and 1 city in South Bačka. The largest settlements in the district are:

    There are 9 municipal areas with Serbian ethnic majority: City of Novi Sad (79%), Sremski Karlovci (78%), Titel (87%), Žabalj (85%), Beočin (70%), Srbobran (66%), Bačka Palanka (79%), Temerin (68%) and Vrbas (55%). One commune in the district has a Slovak majority: Bački Petrovac or Báčsky Petrovec in Slovak (65%), and 2 are mixed: Bač, with relative Serb majority (47%) and Bečej or Óbecse in Hungarian, with relative Hungarian majority (46%).

    In the 9th century, the area was ruled by the Bulgarian-Slavic duke Salan. From 11th to 16th century, during the administration of the medieval Kingdom of Hungary, the area was mostly part of the Bacsensis County, with small northern parts of it in the Bodrogiensis County and Csongradiensis County. In 1526-1527, the area was ruled by the independent Serb ruler, emperor Jovan Nenad, while during Ottoman administration (16th-17th century), it was part of the Sanjak of Segedin. During Habsburg administration (18th century), the area was divided between the Bodrog County, Batsch County and the Military Frontier. The two counties were joined into single Batsch-Bodrog County in the 18th century. Since the abolishment of the Theiß-Marosch section of the Military Frontier in 1751, part of that territory was also included into Batsch-Bodrog County. The only part of the area that remained within Military Frontier was Šajkaška region. From 1751 to 1848, northeastern part of the area belonged t...

    The first Serbian primary school was founded in Bečej in 1703, while the first grammar school was established in Sremski Karlovci in 1791. Novi Sad is home to the oldest cultural and scientific institution of the Serbian people - the Matica Srpska, which was founded in 1826 in Budapest, and transferred to Novi Sad in 1864. The Serbian National Theatrewas founded in Novi Sad in 1861.

    Within the district the following industries prevail: chemical, oil, machines, tools and electrical porcelain, textile, food, and construction industry.

    By the Serbian government's 2006 Regulation of the administrative districts the names of all districts were changed from okrug (district) to upravni okrug (administrative district). District is governed by the prefect (načelnik) who is appointed by the central government. Prefects of the South Bačka District were: 1. 19?? - 1997: Jovo Ubibarip 2. 1997 - April 12, 2001: Obrad Milošević 3. April 12, 2001 - June 28, 2002: Arsen Kurjački (b. 1958) 4. June 28, 2002 - April 29, 2004: Branko Bjelajac 5. April 29, 2004 - November 3, 2005: Darko Mandić 6. November 3, 2005 - July 6, 2007: Svetlana Selaković (b. 1957) 7. July 6, 2007 – present: Darija Šajin (b. 1973)

    Official municipality sites: 1. Official site of Bač municipality 2. Official site of Bačka Palanka municipality 3. Official site of Bački Petrovac municipality 4. Official site of Beočin municipality 5. Official site of Bečej municipality 6. Official site of Vrbas municipality 7. Official site of Žabalj municipality 8. Official site of Novi Sad 9. Official site of Srbobran municipality 10. Official site of Temerin municipality 11. Official site of Titel municipality 12. Official site of Sremski Karlovci municipality Template:Okruzi Note: All official material made by Government of Serbia is public by law. Information was taken from official website.

  5. North Bačka District. The North Bačka District ( Serbian: Севернобачки округ, romanized : Severnobački okrug, pronounced [sêʋeːrnobâːtʃkiː ôkruːɡ]; Hungarian: Észak-bácskai körzet) is one of seven administrative districts of the autonomous province of Vojvodina, Serbia. It lies in the Bačka geographical region.

    • Dragi Vučković
    • Serbia
  6. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › TovariševoTovariševo - Wikipedia

    Tovariševo is located in the South Bačka District. Administratively it belongs to the municipality of Bačka Palanka. History. Tovariševo is one of the old Serb communities of Vojvodina, first mentioned in 1543, during Ottoman administration. It administratively was part of the Ottoman Sanjak of Segedin.

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