||This article includes a list of references, related reading or external links, but its sources remain unclear because it lacks inline citations. (February 2013)|
Ljuba Tadić on a 2007 Serbian stamp
31 May 1929
Uroševac, Kingdom of Yugoslavia
|Died||28 October 2005
Big Golden Arena – Big Golden Arena for Best Actor
1975 Doktor Mladen – Dr. Mladen Stojanovic
Ljubomir "Ljuba" Tadić (Serbian Cyrillic: Љубомир Тадић Љуба, 31 May 1929 – 28 October 2005) was a Serbian actor who enjoyed a reputation as one of the greatest names in the history of former Yugoslav cinema.
He made his screen debut in 1953, but his first truly memorable role was in the 1957 film Nije bilo uzalud. In this film, like in many others, he played the villain, but he turned out to be the most memorable character. Later he built on this reputation and continued to play important historical and larger-than-life characters.
He also made history by uttering an obscenity in one of the final scenes of 1964 World War I epic Marš na Drinu, which was the first such instance in the history of former Yugoslav cinema.
|1989||Battle of Kosovo|
|1978||Schwarz und weiß wie Tage und Nächte||Stefan Koruga|
|1973||The Battle of Sutjeska|
|1972||The Master and Margaret|
|1964||March on the Drina|
|1957||It Was Not in Vain|
|1955||The Girl and the Oak|
|This article about a Serbian actor or actress is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|