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  1. Serbians - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Serbians

    The term Serbians is used in English language as a demonym for all citizens of Serbia, regardless of their ethnic, linguistic, religious or other cultural distinctions.

  2. Serbs - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Serbs

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Not to be confused with Serbians or Sorbs. This article is about the ethnic group known as the Serbs and their descendants worldwide. For information on the population of Serbia, see Demographics of Serbia.

    • 80,320 (2011)
    • c. 700,000 (est.)
    • c. 120,000 (2002 est.)
    • c. 70,000 (2001 est.)
  3. Serbians (disambiguation) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › List_of_Serbians

    Serbians may refer to: Serbians, inhabitants of Serbia in general, historical or modern. Serbians (citizens), people who poses the citizenship of Serbia. Ethnic Serbians, variant term for ethnic Serbs. Old Serbians, inhabitants of the historical region of Old Serbia. Pan-Serbians, proponents of pan-Serbian nationalism. Notable Serbians.

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  5. Serbia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Serbia

    It is situated in the southern Pannonian Plain and central Balkans, and borders Hungary to the north, Romania to the northeast, Bulgaria to the southeast, North Macedonia to the south, Croatia and Bosnia and Herzegovina to the west, and Montenegro to the southwest; while claiming a border with Albania through the disputed territory of Kosovo.

  6. Serbians — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Serbians

    Jul 24, 2019 · Serbians (Serbian: Србијанци / Srbijanci) is a national demonym for citizens of Serbia, regardless of ethnicity, majority of whom are ethnic Serbs. In Serbian, however, Srbijanci is used for ethnic Serbs from Serbia, or in a narrower sense, Serbs from Central Serbia (Serbia proper).

  7. History of Serbia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › History_of_Serbia
    • Prehistory
    • Roman Era
    • Middle Ages
    • Early Modern History
    • Modern History
    • See Also
    • Bibliography
    • External Links

    The Paleo-Balkan tribes formed in the 2nd and 1st millennia BC. The northernmost Ancient Macedonian city was in south Serbia (Kale-Krševica). The Celtic Scordisci tribe conquered most of Serbia in 279 BC, building many forts throughout the region. The Roman Empire conquered the region in the span of 2nd century BC – 1st century AD. The Romans continued the expansion of Singidunum (modern capital Belgrade), Sirmium (Sremska Mitrovica) and Naissus (Niš), among other centres, and a few notable remnants of monuments survive, such as Via Militaris, Trajan's Bridge, Diana, Felix Romuliana (UNESCO), etc. Northern parts were included in Moesia Superior, Dacia Remesiana and Dacia Mediterranea.[citation needed] The Neolithic Starčevo and Vinča cultures existed in or near Belgrade and dominated the Balkans (as well as parts of Central Europe and Asia Minor) about 8,500 years ago. Some scholars believe that the prehistoric Vinča signs represent one of the earliest known forms of writing systems...

    The Romans conquered parts of Serbia in the 2nd century BC, in 167 BC when conquering the West, establishing the province of Illyricum and the rest of Central Serbia in 75 BC, establishing the province of Moesia. Srem was conquered by 9 BC and Bačka and Banat in 106 AD after the Trajan's Dacian Wars. Contemporary Serbia comprises the classical regions of Moesia, Pannonia, parts of Dalmatia, Dacia and Macedonia. The northern Serbian city of Sirmium (Sremska Mitrovica) was among the top 4 cities of the late Roman Empire, serving as its capital during the Tetrarchy. The chief towns of Upper Moesia were: Singidunum (Belgrade), Viminacium (sometimes called municipium Aelium; modern Kostolac), Remesiana (Bela Palanka) Seventeen Roman Emperors were born in present-day Serbia. Belgrade is believed to have been torn by 140 wars since Roman times. By the early 6th century South Slavs, present throughout the Byzantine Empire in large numbers, merged with the native population (Dacians, Illyria...

    The Serbs in the Byzantine world lived in the so-called Slav lands, lands initially out of Byzantine control and independent. The Vlastimirović dynasty established the Serbian Principality in the 7th century. In 822, Frankish annalists recorded that Serbs were inhabiting the greater part of Dalmatia. Christianization of Serbs, initiated in the 7th century, was a gradual process, finalized by the middle of the 9th century. In the mid-10th century, Serbian state stretched between the shores of the Adriatic Sea, the Neretva, the Sava, the Morava, and Skadar. Ethnic identity of local populations remains a matter of historiographical disputes. In 924, the Serbs ambushed and defeated a small Bulgarian army, provoking a major retaliatory campaign that ended with Bulgaria's annexation of Serbia at the end of that year. Threatened by an alliance between the Byzantines and the Serbian state of Duklja, in 997 the Bulgarian tsar Samuel defeated and captured its Prince Jovan Vladimir and took co...

    During the Early Modern period, from the Ottoman conquest of Serbia in the second half of 15th century, up to the beginning of the Serbian Revolution in 1804, several Habsburg–Ottoman warswere fought on the territory of modern Serbia. The era includes successive periods of Ottoman and Habsburg rule in various parts of Serbia.

    Serbian Revolution and Autonomous Principality

    David MacKenzie explores the Serbian folk tradition of epic martial poetry dating from the 14th century that commemorates a Serbian defeat at the Battle of Kosovo (1389). It stimulated widespread resistance to Ottoman rule and promoted the emergence of a Serbian national consciousness between 1804 and 1815. Heroism, not accuracy, was the message. Serbia gained its autonomy from the Ottoman Empire in two uprisings in 1804 (led by Đorđe Petrović – Karađorđe) and 1815 (led by Miloš Obrenović), a...

    Principality/Kingdom of Serbia

    The Autonomous Principality became an internationally recognized independent country following the Russo-Turkish War in 1878. Serbia remained a principality or kneževina (knjaževina), until 1882 when it became a Kingdom, during which the internal politics revolved largely around dynastic rivalry between the Obrenović and Karađorđevićfamilies. This period was marked by the alternation of two dynasties descending from Đorđe Petrović—Karađorđe, leader of the First Serbian Uprising and Miloš Obre...

    Serbia in World War I

    Despite its small size and population of 4.6 million, Serbia had the most effective manpower mobilization of the war, and had a highly professional officer corps. It called 350,000 men to arms, of whom 185,000 were in combat units.However the casualties and expenditure of munitions in the Balkan Wars left Serbia depleted and dependent on France for supplies. Austria invaded twice in 1914 and was turned back. The 28 June 1914 assassination of Austrian Crown Prince Franz Ferdinand in the Bosnia...

    Scholarly secondary sources
    Primary sources
  8. Serbian Canadians - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Serbian_Canadians

    Serbs (and Serbians) have migrated to Canada in various waves during the 20th century. The 2016 census recorded 96,530 people in Canada declaring themselves as "Serbian." [1]

  9. Serbian diaspora - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Serbian_diaspora

    The term "Serbs in the region" is used for ethnic Serbs of Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro, North Macedonia, Romania, Albania and Hungary, estimated to number 2,120,000. The latter group may or may not be included in estimates.

  10. Economy of Serbia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Economy_of_Serbia

    The economy of Serbia is a service-based upper middle income economy with the tertiary sector accounting for two-thirds of total gross domestic product (GDP) and functions on the principles of the free market. Nominal GDP in 2021 is projected to reach $60.43 billion, which is $8,748 per capita, while GDP based on purchasing power parity (PPP ...

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