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Yugoslavia

Federativna Narodna Republika Jugoslavija—The Federal People’s Republic of Yugoslavia
  • S. H. Steinberg
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

In 1863 the principalities of Serbia and Montenegro were semi-independent tributaries of the Ottoman Empire; Macedonia, Bosnia and Hereegovina, and parts of Serbia and Montenegro wore under direct Turkish rule ; Croatia, Vojvodina and Slovenia were parts of the Austro-Hungarian monarchy.

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Books of Reference

  1. New Fundamental Law of Yugoslavia. Belgrade, 1953Google Scholar
  2. Armstrong, H. F., Tito and Goliath. London, 1951Google Scholar
  3. Barker, E., Macedonia. Its place in Balkan power politics. London, 1950Google Scholar
  4. Bogadek, F. A., English-Croatian, Croatian-English Dictionary. London, 1950Google Scholar
  5. Dedijer, Y., Tito speaks. London, 1953Google Scholar
  6. Djordjevié, J., La Yougoslavie, démocratie socialiste. Paris, 1959Google Scholar
  7. Hoffman, G. W., and Neal, P. W., Yugoslavia and the New Communism. New York, 1962Google Scholar
  8. Kerner, R. J. (ed.), Yugoslavia. Berkeley, Cal., and Cambridge, 1949Google Scholar
  9. Maclean, P., Eastern Approaches. London, 1949.—Disputed Barricade: The Life and times of Josip Broz-Tito. London, 1957Google Scholar
  10. Markert, W. (ed.), Jugoslawien. Cologne, 1954Google Scholar
  11. Mellen, M., and Winston, Y. H., The Coal Resources of Yugoslavia. New York, 1956Google Scholar
  12. Ristié, Simié, Popovié: An English-Serbocroatian Dictionary. 2 vols. Belgrade, 1956Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1963

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. H. Steinberg
    • 1
  1. 1.The Royal Historical SocietyUK

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