croatia.hr/en-GB/experiences/active/walking-and-hiking/dinara#:~:text=In a broader sense, Dinara is an 84-kilometre-long,from the Slovene Alps to Prokletije in Albania.
- In a broader sense, Dinara is an 84-kilometre-long massif, which encompasses mountains Dinara over Knin, Troglav and Kamešnica. It is well known that mountain Dinara provided the name for the entire mountain range from the Slovene Alps to Prokletije in Albania.
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Dinara is a mountain located on the border of Bosnia and Herzegovina and Croatia. It has two major peaks : Troglav ("Threehead", 1913 m) and the eponymous Dinara (1831 m).  The peak called Dinara is the highest peak of Croatia , is shaped like a human head made of stone, and also has a prominence of 728 m.
Dinara is a 100 km long mountain range in the Dinaric Alps, located on the border of Bosnia and Herzegovina and Croatia. It has four major mountains or peaks, from north-west to south-east: Ilica or Ujilica Sinjal or Dinara, eponym to the range, highest mountain in Croatia Troglav, highest peak in the range Kamešnica, with peak Konj Note the dual use of the name Dinara, which is also the origin of the name for the whole Dinaric Alps. The range is composed of limestone and dolomite ...
The highest mountain in Croatia. Dinara is one of the most interesting Croatian mountains. Its several-hundred-meter-high southwestern cliff is truly impressive and lures all those who observe it from the foot. Particularly beautiful are its rich flower grassland and woods.
Dinara Punchihewa was born in Colombo, Sri Lanka to parents who loved film and theatre. Her family always supported her as she sang, danced and, acted her way through childhood to where she stands today. Her passion for the arts began at the age of eight when she won the All Island Singing .... Born on , , Dinara hails from , , .
- Coins of The Serbian Dinar
- Coins of The Federation Dinar
- Coins of The Hard Dinar
- Coins of The Reformed Dinar
- Coins of The 1993 Dinar
Coins of Alexander I (1932)
On December 1, 1918, nearly a month after the conclusion of World War I (1914–1918), the Kingdom of Serbia was unified with Montenegro and the State of Slovenes, Croats, and Serbs to form the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes (colloquially known as "Yugoslavia"). Peter I Karađorđević (1844–1921; r. 1918–1921), the previous Serbian monarch, was proclaimed king of the newly formed nation, and his dynasty, the House of Karađorđević, was established as the country's royal family. After Peter...
Coins of Peter II (1938)
After Alexander's assassination in 1934, Peter II, the deceased monarch's first son, was declared the third King of Yugoslavia. However, being only 11 years old at the start of his reign, Peter was considered too young to rule the kingdom. Because of this, Prince Paul Karađorđević, a first cousin of Alexander, was assigned to govern in the young king's place until he came of age. On March 25, 1941, despite opposition from Peter and his advisers, Prime Minister Dragiša Cvetković (1893–1969; i....
Circulation coins (1955–1963)
After being fully liberated from Axis control, the Federal People's Republic of Yugoslavia (FPR Yugoslavia), a communist republic, was established on November 29, 1945. Marshal Josip Broz Tito (1892–1980), the leader of the anti-Axis Yugoslav Partisans during World War II, served as the new government's first prime minister. Along with this office, Tito also held the position of President beginning in 1953, giving him the powers of head of government and head of state. He remained Yugoslavia'...
Liberation coin (1968)
During much of World War II, the Partisans led by Josip Broz Tito engaged Axis forces on multiple occasions with the intent of liberating Yugoslavia. To administer territories under their control, the Partisans established the Anti-Fascist Council for the National Liberation of Yugoslavia (AVNOJ) on November 26, 1942. At a session in Jajce on November 29, 1943, among other resolutions, the AVNOJ announced its aim to rebuild Yugoslavia after the war as Democratic Federal Yugoslavia. Many of th...
First circulation coin (1985–1988)
During the early 1980s, Yugoslavia experienced high levels of inflation, greatly reducing the purchasing power of the Yugoslav hard dinar. As a result, many small denomination coins and banknotes began to disappear from circulation. In response to this problem, in 1982 the National Bank of Yugoslavia issued a series of higher valued coins in denominations of 25 and 50 para, and 1, 2, 5, and 10 dinara. Three years later in 1985, these were joined by new 20, 50, and 100 dinar pieces. By then, t...
Second circulation coin (1988–1989)
Due to continuously rising inflation, all Yugoslav coins valued between 25 para and 5 dinara had been demonetized and withdrawn by the end of 1988, leaving only 10, 20, 50, and 100 dinar coins in circulation. On November 15of that year, the National Bank of Yugoslavia issued a new series of coins in those denominations to supplement the pieces already in circulation. They were used very briefly before being demonetized on December 31, 1989. All of the four coins were struck at the Institute f...
Circulation coin (1992)
Because of hyperinflation in Yugoslavia during late 1989, the country's central bank revalued the dinar on January 1, 1990, creating what became known as the Yugoslav convertible dinar. Economic problems continued into the next few years, as four of the six constituent republics of Yugoslavia broke away from the South Slavic country, becoming what are now the independent nations of Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Macedonia, and Slovenia. The Federal Republic of Yugoslavia was then founded fr...
Circulation coin (1993)
Shortly after the Yugoslav reformed dinar was introduced in 1992, another period of hyperinflation devastated the economy of FR Yugoslavia. This forced the National Bank of Yugoslavia to revalue the dinar once more on October 1, 1993, establishing what became known as the 1993 or October dinar. On this date, the Yugoslav central bank introduced a series of coins in denominations of 1, 2, 5, 10, 20, 50, and 100 dinara. A 500 dinar piece was evidently planned, but never released into circulatio...
Dinar, monetary unit used in several Middle Eastern countries, including Algeria, Bahrain, Iraq, Jordan, Kuwait, Libya, and Tunisia. It was first introduced as an “Islamic coinage” in the late 7th century ce by ʿAbd al-Malik, the fifth caliph (685–705) of the Umayyad dynasty. The dinar dates from Roman times, when it was known as denarius.
Oct 03, 2019 · The RSD (Serbian dinar) is the ISO currency code for the official currency of the Republic of Serbia and is subdivided into 100 para. The RSD, nicknamed the "din" and known as the post-Yugoslavia...
Sep 19, 2017 · A gold coin known as the dinara was also introduced to India by the Kushan Empire in the 1st century AD, and adopted by the Gupta Empire and its successors up to the 6th century. The modern gold...