Sarajevo: A Biography
Hurst & Company, 2006 - 435 sivua
Indelibly marked as the site of the assassination of Habsburg Archduke Franz Ferdinand in 1914, Sarajevo hosted the Winter Olympics in 1984, but by 1992 was a city at war, its residents subjected to what became the longest urban siege of the modern era. Sarajevans showed extraordinary courage under fire as they struggled to preserve a treasured way of life. Robert J. Donia examines the city's history from its founding in the fifteenth century to the present. In its Ottoman heyday Sarajevo was synonymous with learning, its skyline punctuated by the minarets and domes of mosques and madrasas. Under Tito it was a haven of multiculturalism where Yugoslavs lived and worked together, irrespective of their ethnic or religious affiliations. The Siege of Sarajevo (1992-5) and its aftermath receives particular attention in Donia's compelling account, the most detailed to appear in English to date.
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The Sarajevo Uprising and the Advent of Habsburg Rule
The Making of Fin de Siecle Sarajevo
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April ARBiH areas assassination August Austro-Hungarian authorities autonomy BCS ERN became Belgrade Bosne i Hercegovine Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnia-Herzegovina Bosnian Muslims Bosnian Serb Bosnian Serb Assembly Bosnian Serb nationalists building campaign Catholic central century Chetnik city council city of Sarajevo city's civilians command Communists consuls Croatia cultural December delegates economic elections elite federal forces German Habsburg Habsburg Monarchy Ibid ICTY Ilidza institutions Islamic Jews July June Kallay Karadzic Kruševac Kukanjac major March military Miljacka River Milosevic Monarchy Mosque Mostar movement municipalities Museum organized Oslobodjenje Ottoman officials Partisan People's percent police political postwar president Regional Government religious reported Republic Republika Srpska resistance Sarajevans Sarajevo city Sarajevo Muslims SDS leaders Second World Serb and Croat Serbian Orthodox church siege Social Democrats socialist South Slav Srskic structures territory Tito troops units UNPROFOR urban Ustasha Vancas Vilajetovic Wassitsch Yugoslav Yugoslavia Zagreb