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Wednesday, October 27, 2010
















Monday, February 8, 2010

Lud Zbunjen Normalan Sezona 3 Epizoda 6

Lud Zbunjen Normalan Sezona 3 Epizoda 6 (78 epz.) from Ziska Ramo on Vimeo.

Opća besparica je zavladala u domu Fazlinovića. Situacija je toliko teška da se prave rigorozni rezovi: Faruk je primoran da zatvori studio, a Damir se mora ispisati sa fakulteta. Spasonosno rješenje dolazi od Izeta. On i Đuro imaju genijalan poslovni plan pomoću kojeg bi se svi trebali obogatiti. Udruženim snagama, njih četvero osnivaju hot-line telefonsku agenciju i laka zarada je na domak ruke...

Lud Zbunjen Normalan Sezona 3 Epizoda 5

Lud Zbunjen Normalan Sezona 3 Epizoda 5 (77 epz.) from Ziska Ramo on Vimeo.

Sta se desi kad fazlinovic i Ubiparim mjesto krave dobiju prase i jos ga dovedu u kucu

Fazlinovica,a ako se jos tu nadje i hazdija koji treba da snima ilahije i kaside u studiju kod Faruka...

Lud Zbunjen Normalan Sezona 3 Epizoda 4

Lud Zbunjen Normalan Sezona 3 Epizoda 4 (76 epz.) from Ziska Ramo on Vimeo.

Izet i Đuro su u ozbiljnim finansiskim problemima. Potraga za izgubljenim blagom ih je dovela na prosjački štap. Prodaja šunke je nacin da se bar malo popravi njihova situacija. No, prodavati praseću šunku u Sarajevu i nije baš tako unosan posao,...

Friday, August 28, 2009

Bosanska Gradiska

Bosanska Gradiska is a town and municipality in northwestern Bosnia and Herzegovina. Bosanska Gradiska is situated in the northern part of the Bosnia and is one of the eastern most municipalities of the Bosanska Krajina region. The town is situated on the Lijevce plain, at the right bank of the Sava river across Stara Gradiska, Croatia, and about 45 km (28 mi) north of Banja Luka.
According to the written documents, Bosanska Gradiska was first mentioned a little more than 700 years ago under the name of Gradiski Brod. However, the life in the area of the present town, its immediate and wider environs, dates back to the prehistoric times. In the time of Roman Empire, the city named Servitium existed at this location. Bosanska Gradiska was mentioned as a free town. In the Middle Ages, Bosanska Gradiska had a major importance as the place where the Sava river used to be crossed.
Today, the town is estimated to have 21,000 people, with the municipality being composed of approximately 68,000 people.
The local football club, FK Kozara
Web Page:

Thursday, June 11, 2009


Bijeljina (Cyrillic: Бијељина) is a city and municipality in northeastern Bosnia and Herzegovina. The city is the second largest in the Republika Srpska entity after Banja Luka, and is situated on the flat rich plains of Semberija. Bijeljina is located at 6 km (4 mi) from the border of Serbia, 40 km (25 mi) from Croatia and 35 km (22 mi) from the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina entity.
Serbian Orthodox church (Svetog Djordja) Saint George which was built in 1872. The second oldest building is the Semberija Museum which was built in 1876.
The City park (Gradski Park) was founded in 1892.
Atik Mosque was built between 1520 and 1566. It was destroyed by Serb forces during the Bosnian war (1992-95) [3]. It has been rebuilt where it stood before the war.
There is only one railway line in Bijeljina. That railway line stretches from Bijeljina to Šid in Serbia. From Šid it joins another line going east towards Belgrade or going west to Croatia.
Bijeljina holds many events.[citation needed] Bijeljina holds an international Folklore Festival known as Semberija folk fest, Rhythm of Europe. The aim of the Festival is to cherish and promote the folklore tradition of the people from all over the world.[citation needed] Banja Dvorovi is also a popular tourist destination. It has swimming pools and restaurants. Also located in Banja Dvorovi is the hotel Sveti Stefan (Saint Stefan). Ethno village Stanišić is a well known tourist location in the country. Ethno village Stanišici takes people back in time making people closer to nature and ancestors, and making people admire the simplicity of rural life of the past.[citation needed] Ethno village Stanišić contains the Serbian Orthodox Monastery Sveti Nikola (St Nicolas), Hotel Pirg, and ethno restaurant
Although the name Bijeljina was first mentioned in 1446, this name was in use only after 1918. During Austro-Hungarian period, the town had the name Bjelina and, before that, Belina or Bilina.

In 1838 the first confessional elementary school was opened. A modern school building was built in 1902. In this school worked Jovan Dučić between 1893-1895.[2] Jovan Dučić was a famous Hercegovinian Serb poet, writer and diplomat. Today a street in central Bijeljina is named after him.

In front of the city hall is a statue of King Petar Karadjordjevic. The monument is of the Serbian king from 1903-1918. During the Second World War the Ustaše removed it. After World War Two the communist government refused to return the monument. The first non-communist local government returned the monument in the early 1990s.
Football clubs: Bijeljina has one major stadium known as Bijeljina Gradski Stadion. That Stadium is home to FK Radnik Bijeljina, which plays in the Premier League of Bosnia and Herzegovina. The first football was brought to Bijeljina in 1916. The first football club was FK Podrinje which was formed in 1919. Later came the clubs FK Zora in 1920, FK Građanski in 1923, and FK Semberija in 1935. After World War Two, FK Radnik Bijeljina was formed.
Basketball clubs: KK Budućnost Bijeljina, KK Radnik Bijeljina and KK Bijeljina Plus.
Mountaineering: Bijeljina has also the Hiking Club Majevica that exists more than twenty years. PED "Majevica" members for many years are marking recreational mountain path that starts from the Tavna Monastery to "Novakova pecina" where, there is a nice view of the straight Semberija and valley of the river by the name Tavna(Domana).
Boxing: Boxing is becoming ever popular in Bijeljina as its fighters and youth are becoming known as every event is held there, Republika Srpska and Bosnia and Herzegovina.
For more about this citie visit this site

Wednesday, June 3, 2009


Bugojno (Cyrillic: Бугојно) is a town and municipality of the same name in central Bosnia and Herzegovina on the river Vrbas. It is located in the Central Bosnia Canton of the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina entity. The town is 80 km (50 mi) to the northwest from Sarajevo, with an estimated population of 50 000 (as of July, 2007) the people in Bugojno are very kind, most of them are nice to other people, and want to help you as much as they can. There are many things you have to see when you are in Bugojno, the nature is very beautiful to see. For younger people there are some bars and disco's. A very popular one is Disco Planet Bugojno, many artist came there to sing and in summer time, every night.To the west towards Kupres is a region called Koprivica. This enormous forest was once one of Tito's (the president of former Yugoslavia ) favorite hunting spots. The dense forest and lack of any human settlements have created a sanctuary for bears, wolves, deer, boar and a plethora of other wild animals. Hunting associations are very active in this region and there are many mountain and hunting lodges dotting the forest.Duboka Valley (deep valley) is a designated hunting area covered by thick spruce. Kalin Mountain is a popular weekend area for hikers and nature lovers.

The municipality of Bugojno has an average elevation of 570 meters above sea level. Much of its 366 km2 is forested. The terrain is mountainous with several prominent features. Stozer (1662m), Kalin (1,530m) and Rudina (1,385m) are the tallest mountains in Bugojno.

31.856 total
Muslims - 13.050 (40,96%)
Croats - 12.040 (37,79%)
Serbs - 6.295 (19,76%)
Yugoslavs - 197 (0,61%)
Others - 274 (0,88%)

Bugojno was once a major industrial center in Bosnia and Herzegovina. However hardships caused by the war in Bosnia and Herzegovina took a toll on the industry of Bugojno. Forestry has always been an important contributor to the local economy. Winter tourism has emerged in recent years.

The town's local football club is NK Iskra.

Saturday, May 30, 2009


Sandžak (Bosnian, Serbian and Montenegrin: Sandžak; Cyrilic: Санџак; Turkish: Sancak) is a region lying along the border between Serbia and Montenegro. It derives its name from the Sanjak of Novi Pazar, a former Ottoman administrative district that existed until the Balkan Wars of 1912.
The region is referred to as either Novopazarski Sandžak (Sandžak of Novi Pazar), or simply Sandžak by all main ethnic groups which live in the region (Bosniaks, Serbs and Montenegrins). Sometimes Serbs refer to it as the Raška Oblast (Рашка Област). Internationally the area was formerly known as the Sanjak of Novi Pazar meaning the Sanjak (district) of Novi Pazar.
Sandžak is the local Slavic transcription of the Turkish word sancak, which literally means "flag" or "national ensign" which was used as a term representing the "province" or district".
Sanjaks originally were the first level subdivisions of the Ottoman Empire. They arose in the mid-14th century as military districts that were part of a military-feudal system. In addition to the paid professional army, the Ottoman army had corps of cavalry soldiers (called spahis or sipahi) who performed military service in return for estates granted by the Sultan (larger estates were called zaim or zeamet, smaller ones timar). Spahis gathered for war according to the Sanjak in which they lived, and were led by an official called a Sanjak-beg or Sanjakbey (roughly equivalent to "district governor").
It stretches from the border with Bosnia and Herzegovina to Kosovo on an area of 8,403 square kilometers. Six municipalities of Sandžak are in Serbia (Novi Pazar, Sjenica, Tutin, Prijepolje, Nova Varoš, and Priboj), and five in Montenegro (Pljevlja, Bijelo Polje, Berane, Rožaje, and Plav). Sometimes the Montenegrin municipality of Andrijevica is also regarded to be part of Sandžak.
The largest city in the region is Novi Pazar (55,000), while other large cities are: Pljevlja (23,800), and Priboj (19,600). In Serbia, the municipalities of Novi Pazar and Tutin are included into Raška District, while the municipalities of Sjenica, Prijepolje, Nova Varoš, and Priboj, are included into Zlatibor District.
The first known inhabitants of the region now known as Sandžak were Thracians. In the 1st century, the region was conquered by the Romans, while in the 6th and 7th centuries, it was settled by the Slavic tribes.
In the Middle Ages the region was part of the Serb state of Raška. The capital of Raška was the city of Ras, located near present day Novi Pazar. The region was later part of the subsequent Serb states, until it was conquered by the Ottoman Empire in the 15th century.
During the centuries of Ottoman rule the Sanjak of Novi Pazar was a part of the Province of Bosnia before coming under the Kosovo Province in 1878. The 1878 Congress of Berlin allowed Austro-Hungarian military garrisons to be positioned in Sandžak where they remained until 1909. In October 1912, Sandžak was captured by Serbian and Montenegrin troops in the First Balkan War, and its territory was divided between the Kingdoms of Serbia and Montenegro. Many Bosniak and Albanian inhabitants of Sandžak emigrated to Turkey as muhajirs, as a direct result of oppression by the new Serbo-Montenegrin authorities. The emigration wave lasted from 1912 to 1970. Over a million of modern Turks have Sandžak origins or ancestry. There are numerous colonies of Sandžak Bosniaks in Turkey, in and around Edirne, Istanbul, Adapazarı, Bursa, and Samsun among others.
During World War I, Sandžak was under occupation of Austria-Hungary from 1914 to 1918. In 1918, Serbia and Montenegro united before creating the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes which became the Kingdom of Yugoslavia in 1929. Between 1929 and 1941, Sandžak was part of a newly created province, the Zeta Banovina, with headquarters in Cetinje.
Most of Sandžak was under Italian occupation in World War II, mostly under the Governorate of Montenegro (The city of Novi Pazar was included into Serbia, while Plav and Rožaje were included into Italian ruled Albania), and under German occupation from 1943. At the end of the war, Sandžak was divided between Serbia and Montenegro, according to the initial division agreement between the two states from 1913.
The Yugoslav wars of the 1990s left Sandžak largely unscathed, although the wars in Bosnia and Kosovo led to ethnic tensions and (in the latter case) bombing by NATO forces. According to Sandžak Bosniak political parties, some 60,000-80,000 Bosniaks emigrated from the region during this period, as a result of oppression and police raids throughout Sandžak. A number of group killings of Bosniaks occurred 1992–1995, with the most notable ones being the cases of Sjeverin (near Priboj), Bukovica[1] (near Pljevlja), and Štrpci[2] (near Prijepolje).
With the democratic changes in Serbia in 2000, the ethnic Bosniaks were allowed to start participating in the political life in Serbia and Montenegro, including Rasim Ljajić, an ethnic Bosniak, who was a minister in the Government of Serbia and Montenegro, and Rifat Rastoder, who is the Deputy President of the Parliament of Montenegro.
Also, the census data shows a general emigration of all nationalities from this underdeveloped region.