Advertisement

Yugoslavia

Socijalistička Federativna Republika Jogoslavija—Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
  • John Paxton
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

HISTORY. On 29 Nov. 1945 Yugoslavia was proclaimed a republic. On 8 March 1947 King Peter II and the other members of the dynasty were deprived of their nationality and their property was confiscated.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Books of Reference

  1. Statistical Information: The Federal Statistical Office (Savezni Zavod za Statistiku; Kneza Milosa 20, Belgrade) was founded in Dec. 1944. Director: Ibrahim Latifić. It publishes: Indeks (from April 1952, with English and French translations); Statistički bilten (1950 ff., with English or French translations); Statistical Yearbook (from 1954, with English, Russian and French translations); Statistics of Foreign Trade of the SFR Yugoslavia (annual, from 1946; half-yearly, from 1951); Statistical Pocket-book (from 1955; in 5 eds.: Yugoslav, English, French, Russian, German).Google Scholar
  2. The Assembly of the SFR of Yugoslavia. Belgrade, 1974Google Scholar
  3. The Constitution of the Socialist Federal Republic, of Yugoslavia. Belgrade, 1974Google Scholar
  4. Alexander, S., Church and State in Yugoslavia since 1945. CUP, 1979Google Scholar
  5. Auty, P., Yugoslavia. New York, 1965.Google Scholar
  6. Tito: A Biography. London, 1970Google Scholar
  7. Bogadek, F. A., English-Croatian, Croatian-English Dictionary. London, 1950Google Scholar
  8. Clissold, S., A Short History of Yugoslavia. CUP, 1966Google Scholar
  9. Dedijer, V., et al., History of Yugoslavia. New York, 1974Google Scholar
  10. Denitch, B. D., The Legitimation of a Revolution: The Yugoslav Case. Yale Univ. Press, 1976Google Scholar
  11. Djilas, M., Memoir of a Revolutionary. New York, 1973Google Scholar
  12. Doder, D., The Yugoslavs. New York, 1978Google Scholar
  13. Horton, J. J., Yugoslavia. Oxford, 1977Google Scholar
  14. Horvat, B., The Yugoslav Economic System. White Plains, 1976Google Scholar
  15. Hunter, B., Soviet-Yugoslav Relations, 1948–72: A Bibliography. New York, 1976Google Scholar
  16. Jambrek, P., Development and Social Change in Yugoslavia. Farnborough, Hants., 1975Google Scholar
  17. Kotnik, J., Slovensko—angleski slovar. 4th ed. Ljubljana, 1959Google Scholar
  18. Nord, L., Nonalignment and Socialism: Yugoslavia’s Foreign Policy in Theory and Practice. Uppsala, 1974Google Scholar
  19. Pavlowitch, S. K., Yugoslavia. New York, 1971Google Scholar
  20. Rusinow, D. I., The Yugoslav Experiment, 1948–1974. London, 1977Google Scholar
  21. Ristić, Simić, Popović: An English-Serbocroatian Dictionary. 2 vols. Belgrade, 1956Google Scholar
  22. Singleton, F., Twentieth Century Yugoslavia. London, 1976Google Scholar
  23. Sirc, L., The Yugoslav Economy under Self Management. London, 1979CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Skerlj, R., English-Slovene Dictionary. 4th ed. Ljubljana, 1957Google Scholar
  25. Stanković, S., The End of the Tito Era: Yugoslavia’s Dilemmas. Stanford. 1981Google Scholar
  26. Tito, J. B. The Essential Tito. New York, 1970Google Scholar
  27. Wilson, D., Tito’s Yugoslavia. CUP, 1979Google Scholar
  28. National Library: Narodna biblioteka, 56 Kneza Mihailova, Belgrade. Director: Svetislav Djurić.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1982

Authors and Affiliations

  • John Paxton

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations