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  1. Kingdom of Serbia - Wikipedia › wiki › Kingdom_of_Serbia

    Montenegro. The Kingdom of Serbia ( Serbian Cyrillic: Краљевина Србија, romanized : Kraljevina Srbija) was a country located in the Balkans which was created when the ruler of the Principality of Serbia, Milan I, was proclaimed king in 1882. Since 1817, the Principality was ruled by the Obrenović dynasty (replaced by the ...

  2. Kingdom of Serbia (medieval) - Wikipedia › wiki › Kingdom_of_Serbia_(medieval)

    The Kingdom of Serbia (Serbian: Краљевина Србија / Kraljevina Srbija), or the Serbian Kingdom (Serbian: Српско краљевство / Srpsko kraljevstvo), was a medieval Serbian state that existed from 1217 to 1346 and was ruled by the Nemanjić dynasty.

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  3. Kingdom of Serbia (1718–1739) - Wikipedia › wiki › Kingdom_of_Serbia_(1718–39)

    The Kingdom of Serbia (Serbian: Краљевина Србија / Kraljevina Srbija, German: Königreich Serbien, Latin: Regnum Serviae) was a province of the Habsburg Monarchy from 1718 to 1739. It was formed from the territories to the south of the rivers Sava and Danube , corresponding to the Sanjak of Smederevo (or "Belgrade Pashalik ...

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  5. Prime Minister of Serbia - Wikipedia › wiki › Prime_Minister_of_the

    On that day, a ministry for Serbia was created within the government of Yugoslavia (as for all the other five republics), with Minister for Serbia being in charge of creating first one-party government of post-War Serbia, which took place on 9 April 1945.

  6. Royal Serbian Army - Wikipedia › wiki › Army_of_the_Kingdom_of_Serbia
    • Organization
    • See Also
    • Sources

    Field armies

    1. First Army (Serbia) 2. Second Army (Serbia) 3. Third Army (Serbia) 4. Timok Army 5. Užice Army

    Orders of battle

    1. Order of battle of the Serbian Army in the First Balkan War 2. Order of battle of the Serbian Army in World War I


    1. W. H. Crawfurd Price (1918). Serbia's Part in the War ... Simpkin, Marshall, Hamilton, Kent & Company. ( Public domain) 2. Milićević, Milić; Popović, Ljubodrag (2003). Генерали војске Кнежевине и Краљевине Србије. Vojnoizdavački zavod. 3. Vasić, Pavle (1980). Uniforme srpske vojske: 1808-1918. Jugoslavija. 4. Milkić, Miljan (2003). "Специфичности верског живота у војсци Кнежевине–Краљевине Србије". Војно дело.


    1. Mijalkovski, Milan. "Četničke (gerilske) jedinice Kraljevine Srbije–borci protiv terora turskog okupatora." Zbornik radova Instituta za savremenu istoriju 09 (2007): 59–81. 2. Becić, Ivan M. "Ratni dugovi Kraljevine Srbije u svetlu politike." Istorija 20. veka 3 (2010): 45–56. 3. Gavrilović, Dejan V. Fizičko vežbanje i vojska Kraljevine Srbije. Diss. Univerzitet u Beogradu-Fakultet sporta i fizičkog vaspitanja, 2016. 4. Đorđević, Branislav D. "Training of the Serbian Army." Vojno delo 51.5...


    1. Ratković–Kostić, Slavica (2010). "Vojska Kraljevine Srbije 1916. i 1917. godine. Organizacija i formacija" [Armed forces of the Serbian Kingdom 1916 and 1917. Organization and formation]. Prvi svetski rat i Balkan–90 godina kasnije, Tematski zbornik radova. Institut za strategijska istraživanja [First World War and the Balkans–90 years after, Collections of papers, Strategic Research Institute]. Belgrade: 101–117.

    • За веру, краља и отачаство, Za veru, kralja i otačastvo, "For Faith, King, and Fatherland"
    • Army
  7. Kingdom of Serbia — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2 › en › Kingdom_of_Serbia
    • History
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    • Monarchs
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    Principality of Serbia

    The Prin­ci­pal­ity of Ser­bia was a state in the Balkans that came into ex­is­tence as a re­sult of the Ser­bian rev­o­lu­tion which lasted be­tween 1804 and 1817. De­spite bru­tal op­pres­sion and re­tal­i­a­tion by the Ot­toman au­thor­i­ties, the rev­o­lu­tion­ary lead­ers, first Karađorđe and then Miloš Obren­ović, suc­ceeded in their goal to lib­er­ate Ser­bia after cen­turies of Turk­ish rule. At first, the prin­ci­pal­ity in­cluded only the ter­ri­tory of the for­mer Pashaluk of Bel­g...

    Serbo-Bulgarian War, 1885

    The Serbo-Bul­gar­ian War erupted on No­vem­ber 14, 1885, and lasted until No­vem­ber 28 of the same year. The war ended in de­feat for Ser­bia, as it had failed to cap­ture the Slivnitsa re­gion which it had set out to achieve. Bul­gar­i­ans suc­cess­fully re­pelled the Serbs after the de­ci­sive vic­tory at the Bat­tle of Slivnitsa and ad­vanced into Ser­bian ter­ri­tory tak­ing Pirot and clear­ing the way to Niš. When Aus­tria-Hun­gary de­clared that it would join the war on the side of Se...

    Balkan Wars and expansion

    Ne­go­ti­a­tions be­tween Rus­sia, Ser­bia and Bul­garia led to the Ser­bian-Bul­gar­ian Treaty of Al­liance of March 1912, which aimed to con­quer and to di­vide the Ot­toman held Mace­do­nia. In May, a Ser­bian-Greek al­liance was reached and in Oc­to­ber 1912, a Ser­bia-Mon­tene­gro al­liance was signed. After the war started, Ser­bia, to­gether with Mon­tene­gro, con­quered Pristina and Novi Pazar. At the Bat­tle of Ku­manovo Serbs de­feated the Ot­toman army and pro­ceeded to con­quer Sk...

    In 1888 Peo­ple's Rad­i­cal Party led by Sava Grujić and Nikola Pašić came to power and a new con­sti­tu­tion, based on the lib­eral Con­sti­tu­tion of Bel­giumwas in­tro­duced. The lost war and the Rad­i­cal Party's total elec­toral vic­tory were some of the rea­sons why King Milan I ab­di­cated in 1889. His son Alexan­der I as­sumed the throne in 1893 and in 1894 dis­missed the con­sti­tu­tion. Jews from mod­ern-day North Mace­do­nia got their cit­i­zen rights after the re­gion be­came a part of King­dom of Serbia.

    Dur­ing its ex­is­tence, the King­dom was ruled by two dy­nas­ties: the House of Obren­ović and the House of Karađorđević. King Milan Obren­ović ruled from 6 March 1882 to 6 March 1889, when he ab­di­cated the throne. He was suc­ceeded by his son, Alek­san­dar Obren­ović, who ruled from 6 March 1889 to 11 June 1903, when he was killed by a group of of­fi­cers. The slaugh­ter of the royal cou­ple (the king and Queen Draga) by the Black Hand shocked Eu­rope. This opened the way for the de­scen­dants of Karađorđe (Kara­george), re­garded by Serbs through­out the Balkans as the man who threw off the Turk­ish yoke, to re­turn to the throne. Petar Karađorđević was ini­tially re­luc­tant to ac­cept the crown, dis­gusted as he was by the coup d'état. How­ever, he fi­nally did ac­cept and was the King­dom's sov­er­eign from 15 June 1903 to 1 De­cem­ber 1918, the day that the King­dom of Serbs, Croats and Sloveneswas pro­claimed.

    The largest cities in the King­dom of Ser­bia were (with pop­u­la­tion fig­ures from c. 1910–1912): 1. Belgrade- 100,000 2. Prizren- 60,000 3. Bitolj- 54,000 4. Skoplje- 50,000 5. Niš- 25,000 6. Veles- 24,000 7. Priština- 20,000 8. Prilep- 20,000 9. Kragujevac- 18,500 10. Ohrid- 18,000 11. Leskovac- 14,300 12. Tetovo- 14,000 13. Požarevac- 13,600 14. Šabac- 12,800 15. Mitrovica- 12,000 16. Vranje- 10,500 17. Pirot- 10,000

    King­dom of Ser­bia took a part in In­ter­na­tional Ex­hi­bi­tion of Art of 1911, with a num­ber of artists show­ing their work as a part of the Ser­bian pavil­lon, in­clud­ing Marko Murat, Ivan Meštrović,Đorđe Jo­vanovićand other artists.

    Ser­bia was ge­o­graph­i­cally lo­cated in the path of sev­eral trade routes link­ing West­ern and Cen­tral Eu­rope with Mid­dle East. Morava Val­ley was in the strate­gi­cally im­por­tant ter­res­trial route that linked Cen­tral Eu­rope with Greece and Con­stan­tino­ple. Dur­ing the 19th cen­tury major ef­forts were made to im­prove the trans­port in this con­nec­tions. At the Con­gress of Berlin in 1878, Aus­tria-Hun­gary helped Ser­bia to gain new ter­ri­to­ries, con­di­tion­ing Ser­bia, how­ever, to sign a new con­ven­tion. The con­ven­tion obliged Ser­bia to con­struct the rail­way line from Bel­grade to Vranje and Turk­ish and Bul­gar­ian bor­ders in three years. In ad­di­tion, the oblig­a­tion to sign com­mer­cial con­tracts was im­posed on Ser­bia, as well as a claim to carry out reg­u­la­tion works in Đerdap. Ser­bian Gov­ern­ment ap­proved this treaty by adopt­ing the Law on Procla­ma­tion of the Con­ven­tion. Con­se­quently, Ser­bian Rail­wayswere formed in 1881. The reg­...

  8. Economy of Serbia - Wikipedia › 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 ...

  9. Christian Democratic Party of Serbia - Wikipedia › wiki › Christian_Democratic_Party

    On 12 October 2017, the DHSS merged into the Movement for the Restoration of the Kingdom of Serbia (POKS). Party president Olgica Batić stated full support for the Movement's primary goals - traditional values, preserving the family, the fight for Serbian farmers and the full membership of Serbia in the European Union .

  10. Elections in Serbia - Wikipedia › wiki › Elections_in_Serbia

    Elections in Serbia. Serbia elects a legislature and a president on a national level. The National Assembly of Serbia ( Narodna skupština Republike Srbije) has 250 members elected for a four-year term. Serbia has a multi-party system, with numerous parties in which no one party often has a chance of gaining power alone, and parties must work ...

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