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kosovo und feiertage

Erstellt von albaner, 26.03.2008, 13:33 Uhr · 50 Antworten · 3.038 Aufrufe

  1. #21
    GjergjKastrioti
    Zitat Zitat von albaner Beitrag anzeigen
    bei einigen weiss ich das die nicht frei haben, ob es bei allen so ist weiss ich nicht.
    naja zu bajram sollten eigentlich alle frei haben, also es sollte als offizieller feiertag gelten, wie weihnaten und ostern eben

  2. #22
    GjergjKastrioti
    Zitat Zitat von napoleon Beitrag anzeigen
    danke

    und was können die amis dafür?die zwingen uns doch nicht dazu.
    achja du gehörst auch zu denen :

    keine ahnung die können wirklich nichts dafürm, aber die welche, meinen sie wären unsre brüder schreiben zu solchen themen immer die witzigsten sachen :

  3. #23
    Avatar von Balkan-Boy

    Registriert seit
    13.02.2007
    Beiträge
    260
    neee, was erzälst du für nen schwachsinn?!?
    klar ist bajram ein feiertag, und die kosovaren haben frei...wo hast du denn das gehört das die an bajram nicht frei haben???

  4. #24
    GjergjKastrioti
    ja mich wundert das auch ehrlich gesagt...
    aber nach dem krieg war ich zu bajram nie dort, und bis jetzt hab ich das eigentlich für selbstverständlich gehalten dass die dort freihaben, und nicht nachgefragt...

  5. #25
    Jehona_e_Rahovecit
    Zitat Zitat von Catty_Saucy_Crazy Beitrag anzeigen
    Echt?? Zu Bajram haben die nicht frei??
    Ich dachte die haben frei!!
    Bist du dir sicher??

    Doch, aber nur eine Woche haben die frei.

  6. #26
    cro_Kralj_Zvonimir
    History


    [edit] 14th century

    The Dečani Charter from 1330 contained a detailed list of households and chartered villages in Metohija and northwestern Albania:
    3 of 89 settlements were Albanian, the other being non-Albanian. Out of the 2,166 farming homesteads and 2,666 houses in cattle-grazing land, 44 were registered as Albanian (1,8%). The rest were registered as Slavic, mostly Serbian Orthodox. The non-Serbian population of Kosovo didn't exceed 2% by the end of the 14th century.

    [edit] 15th century

    1455: Turkish cadastral tax census (defter)[12] of the Brankovic dynasty lands (covering 80% of present-day Kosovo) recorded 480 villages, 13,693 adult males, 12,985 dwellings, 14,087 household heads (480 widows and 13,607 adult males). Totally there were around 75,000 inhabitants in 590 villages comprising modern-day Kosovo. By ethnicity:
    • 12,985 Serb dwellings present in all 480 villages and towns
    • 75 Vlach dwellings in 34 villages
    • 46 Albanian dwellings in 23 villages
    • 17 Bulgarian dwellings in 10 villages
    • 5 Greek dwellings in Lauša, Vučitrn
    • 1 Jewish dwelling in Vučitrn
    • 1 Croat dwelling
    1487: A census of the House of Branković
    • Ipek (Peć) district:
    • City of Ipek - 68% Serbs
    • 121 Christian household
    • 33 Moslem households
    • 131 Christian household of which 52% in Suho Grlo were Serbs
    • 6,124 Christian housings (99%)
    • 55 Moslem houses (1%)

    [edit] 17th - 18th century

    The Great Turkish War of 1683-1699 between the Ottomans and the Habsburgs led to the flight of a substantial part of Kosovan Serbian population to Austrian held Vojvodina and the Military Frontier - about 60-70,000 Serb refugees total settled in the Habsburg Monarchy in that time of whom many were from Kosovo. Following this an influx of Muslim Albanian[13] from the highlands (Malesi) occurred, mostly into Metohija. The process continued in 18th century.[13]
    The same was repeated during the Second Migration of Serbs in 1737.

    [edit] 19th century


    Ethnographic map of the Balkans and west Asia Minor, Atlas Général Vidal-Lablache, Paris, 1898


    19th century data about the population of Kosovo tend to be rather conflicting, giving sometimes numerical superiority to the Serbs and sometimes to the Albanians. The Ottoman statistics are regarded as unreliable, as the empire counted its citizens by religion rather than nationality, using birth records rather than surveys of individuals.
    A study in 1838 by an Austrian physician, dr. Joseph Müller found Metohija to be mostly Slavic (Serbian) in character.[14] Müller gives data for the three counties (Bezirke) of Prizren, Peć and Đakovica which roughly covered Metohija, the portion adjacent to Albania and most affected by Albanian settlers. Out of 195,000 inhabitants in Metohija, Müller found:
    Müller's observations on towns:
    Map published by French ethnographer G. Lejean[15] in 1861 shows that Albanians lived on around 57% of the territory of today's province while a similar map, published by British travellers G. M. Mackenzie and A. P. Irby[15] in 1867 shows slightly less; these maps don't show which population was larger overall.
    A study done in 1871 by Austrian colonel Peter Kukulj[16] for the internal use of the Austro-Hungarian army showed that the mutesarifluk of Prizren (corresponding largely to present-day Kosovo) had some 500,000 inhabitants, of which:
    Miloš S. Milojević travelled the region in 1871-1877 and left accounts which testify that Serbs were majority population, and were predominant in all cities, while Albanians were minority and lived mostly in villages.[17] According to his data, Albanians were majority population in southern Drenica (Muslim Albanians), and in region around Djakovica (Catholic Albanians), while the city was majorly Serbian. He also recorded several settlements of Turks, Romas and Circassians.
    It is estimated that around 400,000[18] Serbs were cleansed out of the Vilayet of Kosovo between 1876 and 1912 , especially during the Greek-Ottoman War in 1897.[19]
    Maps published by German historian Kiepert[15] in 1876, J. Hahn[15] and Austrian consul K. Sax,[15] show that Albanians live on most of the territory of today's province, however they don't show which population is larger. According to these, the regions of Kosovska Mitrovica and Kosovo Polje were settled mostly by Serbs, whereas most of the terrirory of western and eastern parts of today's province was settled by Muslim Albanians.
    An Austrian statistics[20] published in 1899 estimated:
    At the end of the 19th century, Spiridon Gopchevich, an Austrian traveller - comprised a statistics and published them in Vienna. They established that Prizren had 60,000 citizens of whome 11,000 were Christian Serbs and 36,000 Moslem Serbs. The remaining population were Turks, Albanians, Tzintzars and Roma. For Pec he said that it had 2,530 households of which 1,600 were Mohammedan, 700 Christian Serb, 200 Catholic Albanian and 10 Turkish.






    Back to the Roots sag ich nur.........

  7. #27
    GjergjKastrioti
    Zitat Zitat von cro_Kralj_Zvonimir Beitrag anzeigen
    History


    [edit] 14th century

    The Dečani Charter from 1330 contained a detailed list of households and chartered villages in Metohija and northwestern Albania:
    3 of 89 settlements were Albanian, the other being ...

    Back to the Roots sag ich nur.........
    was genau willst du mit dem text jetzt sagen

  8. #28
    cro_Kralj_Zvonimir
    Da die muslimischen Albaner die Mehrheut stellen im Kosovo sollten sich auch an ihren Feiertagen Frei haben.

  9. #29
    Avatar von illyrian_eagle

    Registriert seit
    05.10.2005
    Beiträge
    6.793
    The Dečani Charter from 1330 contained a detailed list of households and chartered villages in Metohija and northwestern Albania:
    3 of 89 settlements were Albanian, the other being non-Albanian. Out of the 2,166 farming homesteads and 2,666 houses in cattle-grazing land, 44 were registered as Albanian (1,8%). The rest were registered as Slavic, mostly Serbian Orthodox. The non-Serbian population of Kosovo didn't exceed 2% by the end of the 14th century.




    So ein gesabel................

    Die Bevölkerung wurde als Orthodox angegeben.

    Ein bespiel für diesen Wirwar ist,
    Das der Vater Gjon hieß sein sohn Boliko und dessen sohn wider gjon.
    Sprich die Albaner in diesem Gebiet hatten durchaus Slawische namen.

  10. #30
    Avatar von Zurich

    Registriert seit
    05.02.2007
    Beiträge
    18.089
    Zitat Zitat von albaner Beitrag anzeigen
    die offiziellen angaben sind : 93% muslime 5% serbisch orthodox und 2 % katholiken
    So hab ich's auch im Kopf. Dass christliche Feiertage berücksichtigt werden und muslimische nicht, ist für mich jetzt aber eine Überraschung. Wusste ich echt nicht und kannst irgendwie auch schwer glauben.

    Aber falls das wirklich der Fall sein sollte, könnte es eventuell darum sein, dass NATO-Staten das Sagen haben. Und wäre es tatsächlich wegen ihnen, wundere ich mich, warum dann die muslimische Bevölkerung schweigt.

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