One of the most important prehistoric cultures of Europe, the Vinča culture, evolved within the Belgrade area in the 6th millennium BC. In antiquity, Thraco-Dacians inhabited the region, and after 279 BC Celts conquered the city, naming it Singidūn. It was conquered by the Romans during the reign of Augustus, and awarded city rights in the mid-2nd century. It was settled by the Slavs in the 520s, and changed hands several times between the Byzantine Empire, Frankish Empire, Bulgarian Empire and Kingdom of Hungary before it became the capital of Serbian kingStephen Dragutin (1282–1316). In 1521, Belgrade was conquered by the Ottoman Empire and became the seat of the Sanjak of Smederevo. It frequently passed from Ottoman to Habsburg rule, which saw the destruction of most of the city during the Austro-Ottoman wars. Belgrade was again named the capital of Serbia in 1841. Northern Belgrade remained the southernmost Habsburg post until 1918, when the city was reunited. As a strategic location, the city was battled over in 115 wars and razed to the ground 44 times. Belgrade was the capital of Yugoslavia (in various forms of governments) from its creation in 1918, to its final dissolution in 2006.
As the first feature documentary film about Belgrade, it presents the Serbian capital through the eyes of its inhabitants, presenting the history, culture, food and nightlife of the city. The film is presented in English and hosted by Boris Malagurski, who, according to his production company Malagurski Cinema, aims to capture the spirit of the Serbian capital. The author claims that Belgrade boasts a unique quality and energy, in spite of the fact that it was destroyed and rebuilt over 40 times in its history and that the greatest attraction of the city are the citizens themselves.
The documentary features interviews with prominent Belgraders, such as tennis player Novak Djokovic, who was also featured in the official trailer of the film.
Around 30% of Montenegro’s 620,000 people consider themselves Serb... Vucic told the pro-government TV Prva in Belgrade that Serbia has no “aspirations” toward Montenegro “but only the closest and best relations.” ... The U.S ... Dusan Stojanovic and Jovana Gec contributed to this report from Belgrade, Serbia. Modal. Quality local journalism needs your support.
The BelgradeWaterSystem was abandoned by 1930... By 1908, The Belgrade Journal reported that the Water Company had ordered an electric thawing machine ... The Journal said the blame rested on the Water Company, the mention of which irritated Hager into cancelling his Belgrade Journal subscription ... The Belgrade Journal of Nov.
BELGRADE, Serbia (AP) — Serbia's capital is vibrating with nightlife again after over a year of pandemic restrictions. Cafes, bars and fun-hungry customers are celebrating a summer boom in business and entertainment options, but the accompanying loud music and other noise are a bust for residents across Belgrade...Support our journalism.
Susa spent decades working in radio, television and print and was known as an outspoken defender of independent journalism ... Susa began her journalism career in 1970, when Serbia was part of socialist Yugoslavia, working for RadioBelgrade and TV Belgrade.
The change away from a strict by-population allocation comes as demand for the coronavirus vaccines have dropped nationwide ... — EU leader ... Dr ... Support our journalism ... BELGRADE, Serbia — The European Union has started delivering EU-funded coronavirus vaccines across the Balkans, where China and Russia have for months been supplying the much-needed shots.