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Zweiter Balkankrieg 1913.

Erstellt von Ravnokotarski-Vuk, 02.01.2010, 17:06 Uhr · 84 Antworten · 13.814 Aufrufe

  1. #61

    Registriert seit
    04.05.2009
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    Zitat Zitat von DZEKO Beitrag anzeigen
    [/B]

    bezeichne sie doch nicht als teufel den wir haben ihre religion angenommen und sind stolz drauf, sag lieber feinde oder so...
    Ich liebe eher die bezeichnung Teufel.
    Wer uns so lange den Penis zieht ist ein Teufel wie alle die uns Angegriffen haben.

    Soll keiner was gegen Albanien sagen unsere Helden werden im Ausland geehrt und heute beschimpft man uns auf dem Balkan.
    Bis gestern habt ihr dem Osmanli noch die schwestern geschenkt und heute sind wir Albaner die Verbündeten der Osmanen.

  2. #62

    Registriert seit
    07.10.2008
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    4.087
    Zitat Zitat von Ravnokotarski-Vuk Beitrag anzeigen
    Die Politik ist das grösste Leiden auf dem Balkan, das musst du mir nicht sagen, ich komme aus einer Region die einen kroatisch-serbischen Konflikt hatte.

    Aber ich verstehe nicht wieso so viele Serben Rusofil sind, die Russen hatten den Bulgaren geholfen, uns hatten unter Obrenovic komischerweise die Deutschen geholfen?

    Stalin hatte 22 Millionen Ukrainer erschiessen lassen, ist das also gut? Kommunismus? Nein danke.. Hitler und Stalin waren beide >EVIL.

    hitler schlimer und ende sonst kannst du ne anzeige kriegen ernsthaft

  3. #63

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    ohne russland kein serbien!

  4. #64

    Registriert seit
    07.10.2008
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    Zitat Zitat von Roberto Beitrag anzeigen
    Ich liebe eher die bezeichnung Teufel.
    Wer uns so lange den Penis zieht ist ein Teufel wie alle die uns Angegriffen haben.

    Soll keiner was gegen Albanien sagen unsere Helden werden im Ausland geehrt und heute beschimpft man uns auf dem Balkan.
    Bis gestern habt ihr dem Osmanli noch die schwestern geschenkt und heute sind wir Albaner die Verbündeten der Osmanen.

    haha story wer beschimpft uns das sind die die uns auch früher verachtet haben die griechen und die serben!

  5. #65
    Avatar von Ravnokotarski-Vuk

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    Zitat Zitat von Hamza Beitrag anzeigen
    hitler schlimer und ende sonst kannst du ne anzeige kriegen ernsthaft
    Klar schlimmer aber Stalin war am zweitschlimmsten.

  6. #66
    Avatar von Ravnokotarski-Vuk

    Registriert seit
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    Zitat Zitat von Hamza Beitrag anzeigen
    ohne russland kein serbien!


    SERBIAN REVOLUTION: FIRST AND SECOND UPRISING AGAINST THE OTTOMANS 1804-1811 / 1813-1815
    Srpska Revolucija: Prvi i Drugi Srpski Ustanak

    The First Serbian Uprising was a Serbian national revolution which lasted one decade (1804-1813), during which Serbia perceived itself as an independent state for the first time after 300 years of Ottoman and short-lasting Austrian occupations. Revolutionary Serbia responded to the Ottoman Massacre of Serbian knights by establishing its separate government (Praviteljstvujusci Sovjet), Serbian Prince, Parliament (Zbor) and University of Belgrade. Even though it was brutally crushed by the Ottomans in 1813, this revolution sparked the Second Serbian Uprising in 1815, which resulted with the creation of modern Serbia, as it gained semi-independence from Ottoman Empire in 1817 (formally in 1829). After the defeat of the Ottoman Empire in the Turkish-Austrian war of 1791, Serbs living under Turkish rule began to realize the potential for success in an uprising against the Ottomans.

    Seeing the growing displeasure, the Sultan Selim III proclaimed fermans in 1793 and 1796 which gave more rights to Serbs. Among other things, taxes were to be collected by local Serbian rulers called knezes ("local dukes"), freedom of trade and religion were granted, and, most importantly, the Janissary corps were to leave Belgrade Pashaluk.

    However, on January 30, 1799, the Turkish court allowed the Janissaries to return. They and their leaders, the dahias, showed little respect towards any authority, even the central Turkish government. After killing Vizier Hadzi-Mustafa of Belgrade in 1801, they started to rule Serbia on their own. Recently-granted rights were suspended, and dahias exerted unlimited rule over Belgrade Pashaluk. Taxes were drastically increased, land was seized, forced labour (čitlučenje) was introduced, and many citizens fled the Janissaries in fear. Serb leaders began to conspire about starting an uprising against the dahias. When the dahias found out about this, they captured and killed many of the Serbian leaders on February 4, 1804 in an event known today as Seča knezova (Massacre of Serbian knights). This mistake by the Janissaries incited the uprising, as it angered the people and the leaders had nothing to lose.

    On February 14, 1804, in the small Šumadija village of Orašac, the Serbs gathered and decided to undertake an uprising. Karađorđe Petrović (Karadjordje) was elected as the leader of the uprising, which started immediately. That afternoon, a Turkish inn (caravansarai) in Orašac was burned and its residents fled or were killed. Similar actions were undertaken in surrounding villages and then spread further. Soon the cities Valjevo and Požarevac were liberated, and the siege of Belgrade started.

    When he was informed about the uprising, Selim III started to negotiate with the rebels. Dahias escaped from Belgrade, but they were captured and killed on the island of Ada Kaleh in the Danube. Eventually, the negotiations failed, and the Sultan organised a military campaign against the uprising.

    The first major battle of the uprising was the Battle of Ivankovac in 1805, where Karadjordje defeated the Turkish army and forced it to retreat toward Niš. The second major battle of the uprising was Battle of Misar in 1806, in which the rebels defeated an Ottoman army from Bosnia led by Kulin Captain. At the same time, the rebels led by Petar Dobrnjac defeated another army sent from the southeast in the Battle of Deligrad. In December 1806, the rebels besieged Belgrade, which was liberated in the beginning of 1807. In 1805 the Serbian rebels organized a basic government for administering Serbia during the combat. Rule was divided between the Narodna Skupstina (People's assembly), the Praviteljstvujusci Sovjet (Ruling Council), and Karadjordje himself. Land was returned, forced labour was abolished, and taxes were reduced. The young state was modernised and by 1808 the Great School was founded, regarded as the foundation of the University of Belgrade.

    Some of the leaders of the uprising later abused their privileges for personal gain, such as the reintroduction of forced labour in some places. There was dissent between Karadjordje and other leaders; Karadjordje wanted absolute power, while his voivods wanted to limit it. After the Russo-Turkish War of 1806-12 ended, the Ottoman Empire exploited these circumstances and reconquered Serbia in 1813.

    Though ultimately unsuccessful, the First Serbian Uprising paved the way for the Second Serbian Uprising of 1815, which eventually succeeded in securing Serbian autonomy.

    -----------------------------------------------------------------


    Wir brauchen keine Russen!!

  7. #67
    Avatar von DZEKO

    Registriert seit
    09.08.2009
    Beiträge
    55.024
    Zitat Zitat von Roberto Beitrag anzeigen
    Ich liebe eher die bezeichnung Teufel.
    Wer uns so lange den Penis zieht ist ein Teufel wie alle die uns Angegriffen haben.

    Soll keiner was gegen Albanien sagen unsere Helden werden im Ausland geehrt und heute beschimpft man uns auf dem Balkan.
    Bis gestern habt ihr dem Osmanli noch die schwestern geschenkt und heute sind wir Albaner die Verbündeten der Osmanen.

    bei uns hat ihnen niemand die schwester geschenkt...

  8. #68

    Registriert seit
    07.10.2008
    Beiträge
    4.087
    Zitat Zitat von Ravnokotarski-Vuk Beitrag anzeigen


    SERBIAN REVOLUTION: FIRST AND SECOND UPRISING AGAINST THE OTTOMANS 1804-1811 / 1813-1815
    Srpska Revolucija: Prvi i Drugi Srpski Ustanak

    The First Serbian Uprising was a Serbian national revolution which lasted one decade (1804-1813), during which Serbia perceived itself as an independent state for the first time after 300 years of Ottoman and short-lasting Austrian occupations. Revolutionary Serbia responded to the Ottoman Massacre of Serbian knights by establishing its separate government (Praviteljstvujusci Sovjet), Serbian Prince, Parliament (Zbor) and University of Belgrade. Even though it was brutally crushed by the Ottomans in 1813, this revolution sparked the Second Serbian Uprising in 1815, which resulted with the creation of modern Serbia, as it gained semi-independence from Ottoman Empire in 1817 (formally in 1829). After the defeat of the Ottoman Empire in the Turkish-Austrian war of 1791, Serbs living under Turkish rule began to realize the potential for success in an uprising against the Ottomans.

    Seeing the growing displeasure, the Sultan Selim III proclaimed fermans in 1793 and 1796 which gave more rights to Serbs. Among other things, taxes were to be collected by local Serbian rulers called knezes ("local dukes"), freedom of trade and religion were granted, and, most importantly, the Janissary corps were to leave Belgrade Pashaluk.

    However, on January 30, 1799, the Turkish court allowed the Janissaries to return. They and their leaders, the dahias, showed little respect towards any authority, even the central Turkish government. After killing Vizier Hadzi-Mustafa of Belgrade in 1801, they started to rule Serbia on their own. Recently-granted rights were suspended, and dahias exerted unlimited rule over Belgrade Pashaluk. Taxes were drastically increased, land was seized, forced labour (čitlučenje) was introduced, and many citizens fled the Janissaries in fear. Serb leaders began to conspire about starting an uprising against the dahias. When the dahias found out about this, they captured and killed many of the Serbian leaders on February 4, 1804 in an event known today as Seča knezova (Massacre of Serbian knights). This mistake by the Janissaries incited the uprising, as it angered the people and the leaders had nothing to lose.

    On February 14, 1804, in the small Šumadija village of Orašac, the Serbs gathered and decided to undertake an uprising. Karađorđe Petrović (Karadjordje) was elected as the leader of the uprising, which started immediately. That afternoon, a Turkish inn (caravansarai) in Orašac was burned and its residents fled or were killed. Similar actions were undertaken in surrounding villages and then spread further. Soon the cities Valjevo and Požarevac were liberated, and the siege of Belgrade started.

    When he was informed about the uprising, Selim III started to negotiate with the rebels. Dahias escaped from Belgrade, but they were captured and killed on the island of Ada Kaleh in the Danube. Eventually, the negotiations failed, and the Sultan organised a military campaign against the uprising.

    The first major battle of the uprising was the Battle of Ivankovac in 1805, where Karadjordje defeated the Turkish army and forced it to retreat toward Niš. The second major battle of the uprising was Battle of Misar in 1806, in which the rebels defeated an Ottoman army from Bosnia led by Kulin Captain. At the same time, the rebels led by Petar Dobrnjac defeated another army sent from the southeast in the Battle of Deligrad. In December 1806, the rebels besieged Belgrade, which was liberated in the beginning of 1807. In 1805 the Serbian rebels organized a basic government for administering Serbia during the combat. Rule was divided between the Narodna Skupstina (People's assembly), the Praviteljstvujusci Sovjet (Ruling Council), and Karadjordje himself. Land was returned, forced labour was abolished, and taxes were reduced. The young state was modernised and by 1808 the Great School was founded, regarded as the foundation of the University of Belgrade.

    Some of the leaders of the uprising later abused their privileges for personal gain, such as the reintroduction of forced labour in some places. There was dissent between Karadjordje and other leaders; Karadjordje wanted absolute power, while his voivods wanted to limit it. After the Russo-Turkish War of 1806-12 ended, the Ottoman Empire exploited these circumstances and reconquered Serbia in 1813.

    Though ultimately unsuccessful, the First Serbian Uprising paved the way for the Second Serbian Uprising of 1815, which eventually succeeded in securing Serbian autonomy.

    -----------------------------------------------------------------


    Wir brauchen keine Russen!!

    noch deutlicher kann ich es nicht machen hahah mach die augen auf ich

    weiß leute es ist ein mieser korb!


    Russisch-Osmanischer Krieg (1877–1878)

    aus Wikipedia, der freien Enzyklopädie


    Wechseln zu: Navigation, Suche
    Der Russisch-Osmanische Krieg von 1877–1878, auch Russisch-Türkischer Krieg (Auf Türkisch 93 Harbi (Krieg von 93)), fand zwischen zwei der europäischen Großmächte, dem Russischen Reich und dem Osmanischen Reich, statt. Er hatte seine Ursachen im russischen Bestreben, einen Zugang zum Mittelmeer zu erlangen und die orthodoxen slawischen Völker des Balkans (Serben, Bulgaren) von der Herrschaft des islamischen Osmanischen Reiches zu befreien (Panslawismus). Diese Nationen, die im Zuge des Krieges zum ersten Mal seit Jahrhunderten ihre Unabhängigkeit wiedererlangten, betrachten dieses Ereignis heute als die zweite Geburt ihrer nationalen Geschichte.

  9. #69

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    4.087
    Frieden von San Stefano [Bearbeiten]

    Nach dieser Entscheidungsschlacht am Schipkapass konnte nichts mehr den Siegeszug der russischen Truppen aufhalten. Ende Januar 1878 bat das Osmanische Reich um den Abschluss eines Friedensvertrages. Am 3. März 1878 wurde in dem Städtchen San Stefano der Friedensvertrag von San Stefano unterzeichnet. Mit dem Vertrag wurden Bulgarien alle Territorien zugesprochen, in denen Bulgaren lebten. In diesem Vertrag wurde das Osmanische Reich zu großen Zugeständnissen gezwungen. Es musste die Unabhängigkeit Rumäniens, Serbiens, Montenegros und Bulgariens anerkennen. Ferner trat es die Provinz Kars an das Russische Reich ab.

  10. #70

    Registriert seit
    04.05.2009
    Beiträge
    13.681
    Zitat Zitat von Ravnokotarski-Vuk Beitrag anzeigen


    SERBIAN REVOLUTION: FIRST AND SECOND UPRISING AGAINST THE OTTOMANS 1804-1811 / 1813-1815
    Srpska Revolucija: Prvi i Drugi Srpski Ustanak

    The First Serbian Uprising was a Serbian national revolution which lasted one decade (1804-1813), during which Serbia perceived itself as an independent state for the first time after 300 years of Ottoman and short-lasting Austrian occupations. Revolutionary Serbia responded to the Ottoman Massacre of Serbian knights by establishing its separate government (Praviteljstvujusci Sovjet), Serbian Prince, Parliament (Zbor) and University of Belgrade. Even though it was brutally crushed by the Ottomans in 1813, this revolution sparked the Second Serbian Uprising in 1815, which resulted with the creation of modern Serbia, as it gained semi-independence from Ottoman Empire in 1817 (formally in 1829). After the defeat of the Ottoman Empire in the Turkish-Austrian war of 1791, Serbs living under Turkish rule began to realize the potential for success in an uprising against the Ottomans.

    Seeing the growing displeasure, the Sultan Selim III proclaimed fermans in 1793 and 1796 which gave more rights to Serbs. Among other things, taxes were to be collected by local Serbian rulers called knezes ("local dukes"), freedom of trade and religion were granted, and, most importantly, the Janissary corps were to leave Belgrade Pashaluk.

    However, on January 30, 1799, the Turkish court allowed the Janissaries to return. They and their leaders, the dahias, showed little respect towards any authority, even the central Turkish government. After killing Vizier Hadzi-Mustafa of Belgrade in 1801, they started to rule Serbia on their own. Recently-granted rights were suspended, and dahias exerted unlimited rule over Belgrade Pashaluk. Taxes were drastically increased, land was seized, forced labour (čitlučenje) was introduced, and many citizens fled the Janissaries in fear. Serb leaders began to conspire about starting an uprising against the dahias. When the dahias found out about this, they captured and killed many of the Serbian leaders on February 4, 1804 in an event known today as Seča knezova (Massacre of Serbian knights). This mistake by the Janissaries incited the uprising, as it angered the people and the leaders had nothing to lose.

    On February 14, 1804, in the small Šumadija village of Orašac, the Serbs gathered and decided to undertake an uprising. Karađorđe Petrović (Karadjordje) was elected as the leader of the uprising, which started immediately. That afternoon, a Turkish inn (caravansarai) in Orašac was burned and its residents fled or were killed. Similar actions were undertaken in surrounding villages and then spread further. Soon the cities Valjevo and Požarevac were liberated, and the siege of Belgrade started.

    When he was informed about the uprising, Selim III started to negotiate with the rebels. Dahias escaped from Belgrade, but they were captured and killed on the island of Ada Kaleh in the Danube. Eventually, the negotiations failed, and the Sultan organised a military campaign against the uprising.

    The first major battle of the uprising was the Battle of Ivankovac in 1805, where Karadjordje defeated the Turkish army and forced it to retreat toward Niš. The second major battle of the uprising was Battle of Misar in 1806, in which the rebels defeated an Ottoman army from Bosnia led by Kulin Captain. At the same time, the rebels led by Petar Dobrnjac defeated another army sent from the southeast in the Battle of Deligrad. In December 1806, the rebels besieged Belgrade, which was liberated in the beginning of 1807. In 1805 the Serbian rebels organized a basic government for administering Serbia during the combat. Rule was divided between the Narodna Skupstina (People's assembly), the Praviteljstvujusci Sovjet (Ruling Council), and Karadjordje himself. Land was returned, forced labour was abolished, and taxes were reduced. The young state was modernised and by 1808 the Great School was founded, regarded as the foundation of the University of Belgrade.

    Some of the leaders of the uprising later abused their privileges for personal gain, such as the reintroduction of forced labour in some places. There was dissent between Karadjordje and other leaders; Karadjordje wanted absolute power, while his voivods wanted to limit it. After the Russo-Turkish War of 1806-12 ended, the Ottoman Empire exploited these circumstances and reconquered Serbia in 1813.

    Though ultimately unsuccessful, the First Serbian Uprising paved the way for the Second Serbian Uprising of 1815, which eventually succeeded in securing Serbian autonomy.

    -----------------------------------------------------------------


    Wir brauchen keine Russen!!

    Warum dann mit den Osmanlis gegen Albanien?

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