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national/volkshelden ...

Erstellt von absolut-relativ, 09.02.2007, 19:48 Uhr · 172 Antworten · 9.640 Aufrufe

  1. #161
    Popeye

  2. #162
    Avatar von Venom

    Registriert seit
    07.03.2006
    Beiträge
    200
    Živojin Mišić
    Field Marshal Zivojin Misic


    Živojin Mišić (Serbian: Живојин Мишић) (1855 - January 20 1921) was a Vojvoda (Field Marshal) and the most successful Serbian commander who participated in all Serbia's wars from 1876 to 1918.

    Early years

    Misic's grandfather was born in Struganik near Mionica. His parents Radovan and Anđelija (born Damjanović - Koštunjić) had thirteen children, of which only two were girls - Todora and Živana.

    Živojin was the youngest child, and when he was born, only eight of his brothers and sisters were still alive. When he turned 6 years, he became a shepherd. He finished primary school in Kragujevac. In his memories, he mentions troubles he had with the city kids that teased him because of his peasant origin. In 1868, he started his gymnasium education in Kragujevac, where he finished 1st, 2nd, and 6th grade. He finished third and fourth grade in Belgrade. In the first five gymnasium grades he was not a particularly good student, but he finished 6th grade with much greater success. Because of that, he was admitted to the Military Academy in 1874, ranked 19th. On every holiday he visited his village, and often he worked on field with his brothers.

    He participated with distinction in Serbo-Turkish wars of 1876. and 1878. with the rank of infantry lieutenant JG of infantry and in Serbo-Bulgarian War of 1885. as full lieutenant - a company commander in the 5.th regiment of Drinska division.

    Sometime after the assassination of king Aleksandar Obrenović he was forced to retire, supposedly through the influence of "Black Hand" as he was considered too close to the Obrenović dynasty, but was reactivated on personal insistence of the Chief of staff of High command of the Serbian army, General Radomir Putnik who made him his aide.

    War career

    After the battle of Kumanovo of the First Balkan War, he was promoted to General. During the critical moments of Bulgarian surprise offensive at the Battle of Bregalnica of the Second Balkan War, when most of the staff suggested that the Serbian Army should withdraw to the second line of defence, Mišić (still Aide of Chief of Staff) strongly disagreed and persuaded Vojvoda Putnik to order the Army to repel the attack on the first line, thus contributing greatly to the Serbian victory at the battle. Prior to World War I, along with General Stepa Stepanović, he planned movements of the Serbian army, which eventually won a victory at the mountain of Cer. At the height of Battle of Kolubara Mišić was handed command over the Serbian First Army, then in very difficult situation, to replace its wounded and sick commander General Petar Bojović. Largely through his personal effort and knowledge was that unit made battle-worthy again. He insisted on (then considered risky) deeper withdrawal of the whole Serbian army to gain time for some rest and improve supplies, which resulted in the abandonment of Belgrade. His gamble, however, paid off as Austro-Hungarian army overstretched its supply routes and was soundly beaten in the subsequent Serbian counteroffensive, which Mišić also initiated, and his army playing the decisive role. That was one of the greatest battles in the Serbian history and he was promoted to the rank of Vojvoda. As the Serbian Army settled in Kosovo, in 1915, Mišić was eager to perform counteroffensive actions. This was denied by other army commanders at their meetings at Peć, and the withdrawal of Serbian forces over Montenegro and Albania followed. At the Thessaloniki Front in 1916, he led the First Serbian Army, and was made Chief of staff of High command towards the end of the war, directing the Serbian Army operations in the breakthrough of Thessaloniki front in September 1918.

    He died on January 20, 1921 in Paris, France.





  3. #163
    Popeye
    Kennt ein Albaner den hier?
    http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Semseddin_Sami

  4. #164
    Avatar von Dinarski-Vuk

    Registriert seit
    20.06.2006
    Beiträge
    12.382
    Zitat Zitat von Venom
    Živojin Mišić
    Field Marshal Zivojin Misic


    Živojin Mišić (Serbian: Живојин Мишић) (1855 - January 20 1921) was a Vojvoda (Field Marshal) and the most successful Serbian commander who participated in all Serbia's wars from 1876 to 1918.

    Early years

    Misic's grandfather was born in Struganik near Mionica. His parents Radovan and Anđelija (born Damjanović - Koštunjić) had thirteen children, of which only two were girls - Todora and Živana.

    Živojin was the youngest child, and when he was born, only eight of his brothers and sisters were still alive. When he turned 6 years, he became a shepherd. He finished primary school in Kragujevac. In his memories, he mentions troubles he had with the city kids that teased him because of his peasant origin. In 1868, he started his gymnasium education in Kragujevac, where he finished 1st, 2nd, and 6th grade. He finished third and fourth grade in Belgrade. In the first five gymnasium grades he was not a particularly good student, but he finished 6th grade with much greater success. Because of that, he was admitted to the Military Academy in 1874, ranked 19th. On every holiday he visited his village, and often he worked on field with his brothers.

    He participated with distinction in Serbo-Turkish wars of 1876. and 1878. with the rank of infantry lieutenant JG of infantry and in Serbo-Bulgarian War of 1885. as full lieutenant - a company commander in the 5.th regiment of Drinska division.

    Sometime after the assassination of king Aleksandar Obrenović he was forced to retire, supposedly through the influence of "Black Hand" as he was considered too close to the Obrenović dynasty, but was reactivated on personal insistence of the Chief of staff of High command of the Serbian army, General Radomir Putnik who made him his aide.

    War career

    After the battle of Kumanovo of the First Balkan War, he was promoted to General. During the critical moments of Bulgarian surprise offensive at the Battle of Bregalnica of the Second Balkan War, when most of the staff suggested that the Serbian Army should withdraw to the second line of defence, Mišić (still Aide of Chief of Staff) strongly disagreed and persuaded Vojvoda Putnik to order the Army to repel the attack on the first line, thus contributing greatly to the Serbian victory at the battle. Prior to World War I, along with General Stepa Stepanović, he planned movements of the Serbian army, which eventually won a victory at the mountain of Cer. At the height of Battle of Kolubara Mišić was handed command over the Serbian First Army, then in very difficult situation, to replace its wounded and sick commander General Petar Bojović. Largely through his personal effort and knowledge was that unit made battle-worthy again. He insisted on (then considered risky) deeper withdrawal of the whole Serbian army to gain time for some rest and improve supplies, which resulted in the abandonment of Belgrade. His gamble, however, paid off as Austro-Hungarian army overstretched its supply routes and was soundly beaten in the subsequent Serbian counteroffensive, which Mišić also initiated, and his army playing the decisive role. That was one of the greatest battles in the Serbian history and he was promoted to the rank of Vojvoda. As the Serbian Army settled in Kosovo, in 1915, Mišić was eager to perform counteroffensive actions. This was denied by other army commanders at their meetings at Peć, and the withdrawal of Serbian forces over Montenegro and Albania followed. At the Thessaloniki Front in 1916, he led the First Serbian Army, and was made Chief of staff of High command towards the end of the war, directing the Serbian Army operations in the breakthrough of Thessaloniki front in September 1918.

    He died on January 20, 1921 in Paris, France.




    Neka mu je vjecna slava!!!!!

  5. #165

    Registriert seit
    09.03.2006
    Beiträge
    9.864

    Re: national/volkshelden ...

    Milo Đukanović



    Milo Ðukanović, kyrillisch Мило Ђукановић; * 15. Februar 1962 in Nikšić) war vom 26. November 2002 bis zum 10. November 2006 Premierminister der Republik Montenegro

    Im Juli 2006 löste sich das Land nach einem von ihm vorangetriebenen Referendum aus der staatlichen Gemeinschaft mit Serbien.

    Nach seinem Wirtschaftswissenschaften-Studium trat er in den 80ern der kommunistischen BdKJ in Jugoslawien bei, der er bis zum Zerfall des Vielvölkerstaates als ZK-Mitglied angehörte. Nachfolgend wurde er in Montenegro Mitglied der Demokratischen Partei der Sozialisten (DPS) und 1991 Premierminister von Montenegro. Nach dem innerparteilichen Machtkampf gegen Momir Bulatović, gelang es ihm schließlich auch, sich im Präsidentenwahlkampf 1998 knapp gegen ihn durchzusetzen. Da es ab diesem Zeitpunkt ständig Patt-Situationen zwischen Befürwortern der Unabhängigkeit und Befürwortern der Gemeinschaft mit Serbien gab, entschloss er sich, wieder für das Amt des Premiers zu kandidieren, womit er bei den Parlamentswahlen 2002 dann auch erfolgreich war.

    Sein selbst gesetztes Amtsziel, die Unabhängigkeit Montenegros, erreichte er durch eine Volksabstimmung am 21. Mai 2006, bei der sich eine 55,5-prozentige Mehrheit der montenegrinischen Wähler für die Trennung von Serbien aussprach.

    Am 3. Oktober 2006 erklärte Ðukanović, dass er nicht mehr für das Amt des Ministerpräsidenten kandidieren werde, er will jedoch offenbar Vorsitzender seiner Partei und Parlamentsabgeordneter bleiben. Als Nachfolger im Amt des Premierministers wurde Željko Šturanović vorgeschlagen, der als enger Verbündeter Ðukanovićs gilt und Justizminister in dessen Kabinett war.

    Gegen Ðukanović laufen in Italien und Deutschland Ermittlungen wegen Zigarettenschmuggels. Die Opposition sieht darin auch einen Grund für Ðukanovićs Unabhängigkeitskampagne: Als Regierungschef eines souveränen Staates ist er vor Strafverfolgung geschützt. Zur Begründung dieses Vorwurfs werden auch die Modalitäten des Referendums angeführt: Montenegriner mit erstem Wohnsitz in Serbien waren nicht stimmberechtigt.









  6. #166

    Registriert seit
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    9.864

    Re: national/volkshelden ...


    g[/img]

    milo mi te volimo 8)

  7. #167

    Registriert seit
    09.03.2006
    Beiträge
    9.864

    Re: national/volkshelden ...

    neka nam je vjecna crna gora

  8. #168

    Registriert seit
    02.02.2006
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    8.965
    MILO NR. 1 8) 8) 8)

  9. #169
    Avatar von Velez

    Registriert seit
    08.04.2006
    Beiträge
    8.514

    Re: national/volkshelden ...

    Zitat Zitat von Momce-Crnogorce
    Milo Đukanović






    geiler kerl macht einen voll auf gangster
    MILO THE HERO

  10. #170

    Registriert seit
    02.02.2006
    Beiträge
    8.965

    Re: national/volkshelden ...

    Zitat Zitat von Velez

    geiler kerl macht einen voll auf gangster
    MILO THE HERO
    der ist gangster

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