List of Serbs

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This is a list of historical and living Serbs (of Serbia or the Serb diaspora).

Arts[edit]

Visual arts[edit]

Architecture[edit]

Sculptors[edit]

Painters, cartoonists, illustrators[edit]

Photographers[edit]

Literature[edit]

Writers, poets[edit]

Middle Ages[edit]
  • Life of Constantine, a work translated from Greek into Church Slavonic by an anonymous scribe in the ninth century.
  • Saints Cyril and Methodius (815-885 A.D.) influenced the cultural development of all Slavs, for which they received the title "Apostles to the Slavs". They translated the Bible from Greek into the language later known as Old Church Slavonic and invented a Slavic alphabet based on Phoenician alphabet and ancient Greek characters, which in its final Cyrillic form is still in use as the alphabet for a number of Slavic languages, including Serbian, Russian, Ukrainian, Bulgarian. They are credited with devising the Glagolitic alphabet, the first alphabet used to transcribe Old Church Slavonic. After their deaths, their pupils continued their missionary work of educating other Slavs. Both brothers are venerated in the Orthodox Church as saints with the title of "equal-to-apostles".
  • Cosmas the Priest was a 10th century Bulgarian high-ranking monk and scribe who wrote a "Homily Against the Heretics", the Bogomils. His teachings were popular in Serbia and Russia.
  • Anonymous author of Codex Marianus, an Old Church Slavonic fourfold Gospel Book written in Glagolitic script, dated to the beginning of the 11th century, which is along with Codex Zographensis, one of the oldest manuscript witnesses to the Old Church Slavonic language, one of the two fourfold gospels being part of the Old Church Slavonic canon.
  • "Žitije kralja Jovan Vladimir and Kosara", an 11th century love story written by Zećanin of Krajina.
  • Buća, a noble family, originating in Kotor during the Middle Ages. Some of their antecedents were writers and poets.
  • Miroslav of Hum was a 12th-century Great Prince (Велики Жупан) of Zachlumia from 1162 to 1190, an administrative division (appanage) of the medieval Serbian Principality (Rascia) covering Herzegovina and southern Dalmatia.
  • Anonymous author of the Chronicle of the Priest of Duklja, a 12th-century literary work, preserved in its Latin version only, has all the indication that it was written in Old Slavic, or, at least, that a portion of the material included in it existed previously in the Slavic language.
  • Stefan Nemanja (1113–1199) issued an edict called the "Hilandar Charter" for the newly established Serbian monastery at Mount Athos.
  • Stefan the First-Crowned (1165–1228) wrote "The Life of Stefan Nemanja", a biography of his father.
  • Saint Sava (1174–1236), Serbian royalty and Archbishop, author of oldest known Serbian constitution - the Zakonopravilo . Also, he authored Karyes Typikon in 1199 and Studenica Typikon in 1208.
  • Monk Simeon (c. 1170-1230) who wrote Vukan's Gospel.
  • Atanasije (scribe) (c. 1200–1265), a disciple of Saint Sava, was a Serbian monk-scribe who wrote a "Hymn to Saint Sava" and an "Eulogy to Saint Sava".
  • Grigorije the Pupil is the author of Miroslav Gospel and Miroslav of Hum commissioned it.
  • Domentijan (c. 1210-died after 1264) Serbian scholar and writer. For most of his life he was a monk dedicated to writing biographies of clerics, including "Life of St. Sava."
  • Bratko Menaion represents the oldest Serbian transcription of this liturgical book, discovered in the village of Banvani, and written by presbyter Bratko during the reign of the Serbian king Vladislav in 1234.
  • Stefan Uroš I of Serbia (1223–1277) is the author of the Ston Charter (1253).
  • Dragolj Code, written in 1259 by Serbian monk Dragolj.
  • Theodosius the Hilandarian (1246–1328), technically the first Serbian novelist, wrote biographies of Saint Sava and St. Simeon
  • Nikodim I (c. 1250–1325), Abbot of Hilandar (later Serbian Archbishop), issued an edict (gramma) wherein he grants to the monks of the Kelion of St. Sava in Karyes a piece of land and an abandoned monastery. He translated numerous ancient texts and wrote some poetry. Also, he wrote Rodoslov (The Lives of Serbian Kings and Bishops).
  • Jakov of Serres (1300–1365)is the author of Triodion.
  • Elder Grigorije (fl. 1310–1355), Serbian nobleman and monk, possibly "Danilo's pupil" (Danilov učenik), i.e. the main author of "Žitija kraljeva i arhiepiskopa srpskih".
  • Isaija the Monk (14th century) who translated the works of Pseudo-Dionysius the Areopagite.
  • Elder Siluan (14th century) is the author of a hymn to Saint Sava. Hesychasm left a strong imprint in Serbian medieval literature and art, which is evident in works by Domentijan and Teodosije the Hilandarian, but most prominently in the writings of Danilo of Peć, Isaija the Monk and Elder Siluan.
  • Stefan Dušan (1308–1355) is the author of Dušan's Code, the second oldest preserved constitution of Serbia.
  • Stanislav of Lesnovo (c. 1280–1350) wrote "Oliver's Menologion" in Serbia in 1342.
  • Jefrem (patriarch) (c. 1312-1400), born in a priestly family, of Bulgarian origin, was the Patriarch of the Serbian Orthodox Church, from 1375 to 1379 and from 1389 to 1392. He was also a poet who left a large body of work, preserved in a 14th-century manuscript from Hilandar Monastery.
  • Dorotej of Hilandar wrote a charter for the monastery of Drenča in 1382.
  • Cyprian, Metropolitan of Moscow (1336–1406) was a Bulgarian-born, Serbian clergyman who as the Metropolitan of Moscow wrote The Book of Degrees (Stepénnaya kniga), which grouped Russian monarchs in the order of their generations. The book was published in 1563.
  • Rajčin Sudić (1335–after 1360),Serbian monk-scribe who lived during the time of Lord Vojihna, the father of Jefimija.
  • Jefimija (1310–1405), daughter of Caesar Vojihna and widow of Jovan Uglješa Mrnjavčević, took monastic vows and is the author of three found works, including "Praise to Prince Lazar". One of the earliest European female writers.
  • Saint Danilo II wrote biographies of Serbian medieval rulers, including the biography of Jelena, the wife of King Stefan Dragutin.
  • Antonije Bagaš translated works from Greek into Serbian.
  • Euthymius of Tarnovo, founder of the Tarnovo Literary School that standardized the literary texts of all Orthodox Slavs, including those in Serbia and in Kievan Rus (Ukraine, Belarus and Russia).
  • Nikola Radonja (c. 1330–1399), as monk Gerasim, served and helped with great merit Hilandar and other monasteries at Mount Athos, and authored "Gerasim Chronicle" (Gerasimov letopis).
  • Princess Milica (1335–1405), consort of Prince Lazar. One of the earliest European female writers.
  • Psalter of Branko Mladenović dated 1346.
  • Cetinje chronicle was written between 1350 and 1400.
  • Vrhobreznica Chronicle was also written between 1350 and 1400 by an anonymous monk-scribe.
  • Jefrem (patriarch) was twice Serbian patriarch, though Bulgarian born. He was also a poet.
  • Gregory Tsamblak (fl. 1409–1420), Bulgarian writer and cleric, abbot of Serbia's Visoki Dečani, wrote A Biography of and Service to St. Stephen Uroš III Dečanski of Serbia, and On the Transfer of Relics of Saint Paraskeva to Serbia.
  • Danilo III, Patriarch of the Serbs (c. 1350-1400) was Serbian patriarch and writer. He wrote Slovo o knezu Lazaru (Narrative About Prince Lazar).
  • Nikola Stanjević (fl. 1355), commissioned monk Feoktist to write Tetravangelion at the Hilandar monastery, now on exhibit at the British Museum in London, collection No. 154.
  • Jelena Balšić (1366–1443), an educated Serbian noblewoman, who wrote the Gorički zbornik, correspondence between her and Nikon of Jerusalem, a monk in Gorica monastery (Jelena's monastic foundation) on Beška (Island) in Zeta under the Balšići. She is now regarded as a representative of Montenegro because she was married on what eventually became Montenegrin territory, though Montenegro did not exist in her day.
  • Stefan Lazarević(1374–1427), Knez/Despot of Serbia (1389–1427), wrote biographies and poetry, one of the most important Serbian medieval writers. He founded the Resava School at Manasija monastery.
  • Kir Joakim was a late 14th century musical writer.
  • Dečani Chronicle was written by an anonymous monk, also from the Resava School made famous by Manasija monastery. Rewritten and published in 1864 by Archimandrite Serafim Ristić of the Dečani Monastery
  • Oxford Serbian Psalter, written by an anonymous monk-scribe.
  • Munich Serbian Psalter, written by an anonymous monk-scribe.
  • Tomić Psalter is named after Simon Tomić, a Serbian art collector, found the 14th century illuminated manuscript in Old Serbia in 1901.
  • Đurađ Branković (1377–1456) is the author psalter Oktoih, published posthumously in 1494 by Hieromonk Makarije, the founder of Serbian and Romanian printing.
  • Dorotheus of Hilandar, the author of a charter for the monastery of Drenča (1382).
  • Romylos of Vidin, also known as Romylos of Ravanica where he died in the late 1300s.
  • Kir Stefan the Serb (late 14th and early 15th century) was a Serbian monk-scribe and composer.
  • Nikola the Serb (late 14th and early 15th century) was a Serbian monk-scribe and composer.
  • Isaiah the Serb was a monk-scribe and composer of chants in the 15th century. He transcribed the manuscripts of Joachim, Domestikos of Serbia.
  • Constantine of Kostenets (fl. 1380–1431), Bulgarian writer and chronicler who lived in Serbia, author of the biography of Despot Stefan Lazarević and of the first Serbian philological study, Skazanije o pismenah (A History on the Letters).
  • Kantakuzina Katarina Branković (1418/19-1492) is remembered for commissioning the Varaždin Apostol in 1454.
  • Radoslav Gospels is the work of both Celibate Priest Feodor, also known as "Inok from Dalsa" (fl. 1428-1429), who is credited for transcribing the Radoslav Gospel (Tetraevangelion) in the Serbian recension, now in the National Library of Russia in St. Petersburg. Radoslav is the famed miniaturist who illuminated the pages.
  • Jelena Balšić's correspondence with monk Nikon of Jerusalem between 1441 and 1442 is found in Gorički zbornik, named after the island of Gorica in Lake Skadar where Jelena built a church.
  • Dimitrije Kantakuzin While residing in the Rila monastery in 1469 Kantakuzin wrote a biography of Saint John of Rila and a touching "Prayer to the Holy Virgin" imploring her aid in combating sin.
  • Konstantin Mihailović (c. 1430–1501), the last years of his life were spent in Poland where he wrote his Turkish Chronicle, an interesting document with a detailed description of the historical events of that period as well as various customs of the Turks and Christians.
  • Pachomius the Serb (Paxomij Logofet), was a prolific hagiographer who came from Mount Athos to work in Russia between 1429 and 1484. He wrote eleven saint's lives (zhitie) while employed by the Russian Orthodox Church in Novgorod. He was one of the representatives of the ornamental style known as pletenje slova (word-braiding).
  • Dimitar of Kratovo was a 15th-century Serb writer and lexicographer of the Kratovo Literary School.
  • Ninac Vukoslavić (fl. 1450–1459), chancellor and scribe at the court of Scanderbeg, and author of his letters.
  • Deacon Damian who wrote "Koporin Chronicle" in 1453.
  • Vladislav the Grammarian (fl. 1456–1483), Serbian monk, writer, historian and theologian.
  • Đurađ Crnojević (fl. 1490–1496), first printed the Oktoih at Cetinje in 1495.
  • Andrija Paltašić, early printer and publisher of Serb books.
Baroque[edit]
Enlightenment[edit]
  • John of Tobolsk (1651-1715) was a Serbian cleric born in Nizhyn, in the Czernihow Voivodeship of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth of the time, now revered as a saint.
  • Radul of Riđani (fl. 1650-1666) was a Serbian Orthodox priest and chieftain of Riđani, and a prolific letter writer who kept the authorities of Perast informed about Ottoman preparations for the Battle of Perast. A collection of his letters are kept in a museum.
  • Kiprijan Račanin (c. 1650–1730) was a Serbian writer and monk who founded a copyist school in Szentendre in Hungary, like the one he left behind at the Rača monastery in Serbia at the beginning of the Great Turkish War in 1689.
  • Jerotej Račanin (c. 1650–after 1727) was a Serbian writer and copyist of church manuscripts and books. After visiting Jerusalem in 1704 he wrote a book about his travel experiences from Hungary to the Holy Land and back.
  • Čirjak Račanin (Bajina Bašta, c. 1660–Szentendre, 1731) was a Serbian writer and monk, a member of the famed "School of Rača".
  • Đorđe Branković, Count of Podgorica (1645–1711) who wrote the first history of Serbia in five volumes.
  • Tripo Kokolja (1661-1713) was a well-known Serbian-Venetian painter.
  • Sava Vladislavich (1669-1738), who framed Peter the Great's proclamation of 1711, translated Mavro Orbin's Il regno degli Slavi (1601); The Realm of the Slavs) from Italian into Russian, and composed the Treaty of Kiakhta and many others
  • Julije Balović (1672-1727) wrote in Italian and Serbian. He is the author of Practichae Schrivaneschae, a manual for a ship's scribe, and Perast Chronicles, a collection of epic poetry.
  • Gavril Stefanović Venclović (fl. Bajina Bašta, 1670–Szentendre, 1749), one of the first and most notable representatives of Serbian Baroque and Enlightenment literature, wrote in the vernacular. Milorad Pavić saw Venclović as a living link between the Byzantine literary tradition and the emerging new views on modern literature. He was the precursor of enlightenment aiming, most of all, to educate the common folk.
  • Ivan Krušala (1675-1735) is best known for writing a poem about the Battle of Perast in 1654, among others. He worked in a Russian embassy in China at the time when Sava Vladislavich was the ambassador.
  • Hristofor Žefarović was a 17th- and 18th- century Serbian poet who died in Imperial Russia spreading the Pan-Slav culture.
  • Simeon Končarević (c. 1690-1769), a Serbian writer and Bishop of Dalmatia who, exiled twice from his homeland, settled in Russia where he wrote his chronicles.
  • Parteniy Pavlovich (c. 1695-1760) was a Serbian Orthodox Church cleric who championed South Slavic revival.
  • Danilo I, Metropolitan of Cetinje (1697-1735) was a writer and founder of the Petrović Njegoš dynasty.
  • Sava Petrović (1702-1782) wrote numerous letters to the Moscow metropolitan and the Empress Elizabeth of Russia about the deploring conditions of the Serb Nation under occupation by the Turks, Republic of Venice and the Habsburg Empire.
  • Pavle Nenadović (1703-1768) was commissioned by Serbian Orthodox Metropolitan of Karlovci, Arsenije IV Jovanović Šakabenta to compose a heraldic book, Stemmatographia.
  • Vasilije III Petrović-Njegoš (1709–1766), Serbian Orthodox Metropolitan of Montenegro, wrote patriotic poetry and the first history of Montenegro, published in Moscow in 1754
  • Pavle Julinac (1730–1785) was a Serbian writer, historian, traveller, soldier and diplomat
  • Jovan Rajić (1726–1801), writer, historian, traveller, and pedagogue, who wrote the first systematic work on the history of Croats and Serbs
  • Mojsije Putnik (1728–1790), Metropolitan, educator, writer and founder of secondary schools and institutions of higher learning.
  • Zaharije Orfelin (1726–1785), one of the most notable representatives of the Serbian Baroque in art and literature.
  • Teodor Kračun (1730–1781), icon painter in the 18th century style of Baroque and Rococo.
  • Nikola Nešković (1740–1789) was a most prolific Serbian icon, fresco and portrait painter in the Baroque style.
  • Teodor Ilić Češljar (1746–1793) was one of the best late Baroque Serbian painters from the region of Vojvodina.
  • Pavel Đurković (1772–1830) was one of the most important Serbian Baroque artists (writers, icon painters, goldsmiths, woodcarvers) along with Jakov Orfelin (1750–1803), Stefan Gavrilović, Georgije Bakalović, and others.
  • Jovan Četirević Grabovan (1720–1781) was a Serbian icon painter. He painted the Lepavina and Orahovica monasteries, among others.
  • Kiril Zhivkovich (1730–1807) was a Serbian and Bulgarian writer.
  • Petar I Petrović Njegoš (1748-1830) was a writer and poet besides being a spiritual and temporal ruler of the "Serb land of Montenegro" as he called it.
  • Sofronije Jugović-Marković (fl. 1789) was a Serbian writer and activist in Russian service. He wrote "Serbian Empire and State" in 1792 in order to raise the patriotic spirit of the Serbs in both the Habsburg and Ottoman empires.
  • Stefano Zannowich (1751-1786) was a Montenegrin Serb writer and adventurer. From his early youth he was prone to challenges and adventures, unruly and dissipated life. He wrote in Italian and French, besides Serbian. He is known for his "Turkish Letters" that fascinated his contemporaries.
  • Tripo Smeća (1755-1812) was a Venetian historian and writer who wrote in Italian and in Serbian.
  • Hadži-Ruvim (1752-1804) was a Serbian Orthodox archimandrite who documented events and wars in his time, established a private library, wrote library bibliographies, collected books in which he drew ornaments and miniatures. He did wood carving and woodcutting.
Rationalism[edit]
  • Simeon Piščević (1731–1797), was a Serbian writer and high-ranking officer in the service of both Austria and Imperial Russia.
  • Dositej Obradović (1739–1811), influential protagonist of the Serbian national and cultural renaissance, founder of modern Serbian literature
  • Teodor Janković-Mirijevski (1740–1814), the most influential educational reformer in the Habsburg Empire and Imperial Russia
  • Avram Miletić (1755-after 1826) was a merchant and writer of epic folk sings.
  • Avram Mrazović (1756-1826) was a Serbian writer, translator and pedagogue
  • Jovan Muškatirović (1743–1809) was one of the early disciples of Dositej Obradović
  • Aleksije Vezilić (1753–1792) was a Serbian lyric poet who introduced the Teutonic vision of the Enlightenment to the Serbs.
  • Emanuilo Janković (1758–1792) was a Serbian man of letters and of science
  • Pavle Solarić (1779–1821) was Obradović's disciple who wrote poetry and the first book on geography in the vernacular.
  • Gerasim Zelić (1752–1828), Serbian Orthodox Church archimandrite, traveller and writer (compatriot of Dositej). His chief work was the travel memoirs Žitije (Lives), which also served as a sociological work
  • Sava Tekelija (1761–1842) was the patron of Matica Srpska, a literary and cultural society
  • Gligorije Trlajić (1766–1811), writer, poet, polyglot and professor of law at the universities of St. Petersburg and Kharkiv (Harkov), author of a textbook on Civil Law which according to some laid the foundations of Russian civil law doctrine
  • Atanasije Stojković (1773–1832) was a Serbian writer, pedagogue, physicist, mathematician and astronomer in the service of Imperial Russia.
  • Vićentije Rakić (1750–1818) was a Serbian writer and poet. He founded the School of Theology (now part of the University of Belgrade) when in 1810 he headed a newly established theological college and in 1812 the first students graduated from it. He was disciple of Dositej Obradović.
  • Jovan Pačić (1771–1848) was a Serbian poet, writer, translator, painter and soldier. He translated Goethe
  • Teodor Filipović (1778–1807), writer, jurist and educator, wrote the Decree of the Governing Council of Revolutionary Serbia. He taught at the University of Harkov, with his compatriots, Gligorije Trlajić and Atanasije Stojković.
  • Jovan Došenović (1781-1813) was a Serbian philosopher, poet and translator.
  • Jovan Avakumović (1748–1810), known as a representative of the Serbian folk poetry of the 18th century, though he only wrote a few poems which were part of handwritten poem books
Rationalism to Romanticism or Pseudo-Classicism[edit]
Romanticism[edit]
Realism[edit]
Moderna[edit]
Avant-Garde[edit]
Contemporary[edit]
Uncategorized writers[edit]
Uncategorized poets[edit]

Performing Arts[edit]

Actors[edit]

Film and TV directors[edit]

Fashion designers[edit]

Models[edit]

Dancers and choreographers[edit]

Academic sciences[edit]

Science[edit]

Philosophy[edit]

History[edit]

Economists[edit]

Publishers/editors[edit]

Linguistics and philology[edit]

Law[edit]

Other[edit]

Uncategorized

Musicians[edit]

Singers[edit]

Performers[edit]

Composers[edit]

Opera singers[edit]

  • Biserka Cvejić (born 1923), Serbian opera singer and university professor.
  • Radmila Bakočević (born 1933), spinto soprano
  • Oliver Njego (born 1959), baritone, student of Bakočević, who also crossed over into popular music, eventually becoming a prominent opera singer.
  • Nikola Mijailović (born 1973), baritone
  • David Bižić (born 1975), baritone
  • Laura Pavlović, lyric and spinto soprano opera singer, and a soloist with the Serbian National Theatre Opera in Novi Sad.
  • Radmila Smiljanić, classical soprano who has had an active international career in operas and concerts since 1965. She is particularly known for her portrayals of heroines from the operas of Giuseppe Verdi and Giacomo Puccini.[26]
  • Milena Kitic, Serbian American operatic mezzo-soprano

Business and entrepreneurship[edit]

Fictional and mythological characters[edit]

Criminals[edit]

Royalty and nobility[edit]

Serbian monarchs[edit]

Serbian nobility[edit]

Other[edit]

Politics[edit]

Politicians, 19th and 20th century[edit]

Politicians, modern[edit]

Military[edit]

Medieval[edit]

Early modern period[edit]

Hajduks
  • Janko Mitrović (1613–1659), commander in Venetian service, active in the Dalmatian hinterland.
  • Stojan Janković (1636–1687), commander in Venetian service, active in the Dalmatian hinterland.
  • Bajo Pivljanin (1630–1685), commander in Venetian service, active in Montenegro and Dalmatia.
  • Stanislav Sočivica (1715-1777), Serbian rebel leader, active in Bosnia and Herzegovina and Montenegro.
  • Koča Andjelković (1755–1788), Austrian volunteer and Serbian rebel leader.

Modern[edit]

19th-century revolutionaries
Balkan Wars and World War I
World War II
Foreign service
Ottoman service
United States
Russian Empire

Religion[edit]

Church leaders and Saints

For a list of Serbian Orthodox saints, see List of Serbian saints.

Church leaders
Theologians

Sports[edit]

Basketball[edit]

Chess[edit]

Footballers (since 1990)[edit]

Footballers and coaches (before 1990)[edit]

Tennis[edit]

Active
Retired

Boxers[edit]

Ice hockey[edit]

  • Milan Lučić or Milan Lučić (born 1988), Canadian ice hockey left winger for the Boston Bruins (NHL/WHL). Serbian parents.
  • Peter Zezel or Petar Žeželj (1965–2009), Canadian ice hockey centre (NHL). Serbian parents.
  • Mick Vukota aka "Mick the Quick" (born 1966), Canadian ice hockey right winger for New York Islanders (NHL). Serbian parents.
  • Peter "Poppe" Popovic (born February 10, 1968) is a retired Swedish ice hockey defenceman of Serbian ancestry. And currently an assistant coach of Tre Kronor. Popovic was drafted by the Montreal Canadiens in the 5th round (93rd overall) of the 1988 NHL Entry Draft.
  • Sasha Lakovic or Saša Laković (born 1971), Canadian ice hockey left winger who played for 17 different professional teams during his career (NHL/AHL). Serbian parents.
  • Milan Marcetta had played professional hockey with nine teams in 10 seasons before he became a member of a championship club, the Patrick Cup winner Victoria Maple Leafs in 1965-1966. Later that year he was called to the Toronto Maple Leafs for the 1967 Stanley Cup Playoffs. After NHL expansion, he played 54 regular season and 14 playoff games for the Minnesota North Stars (1967–1969). Also, Marcetta had played with Denver, the Patrick Cup-winning team in 1971-1972. He shares the all-time WHL record for goals in a game with five.
  • Branko Radivojevič
  • Ivan Boldirev, born in 1949 in Zrenjanin, Yugoslavia, is the second Serbian-born player ever to play in the NHL. The first was Stan Smrke.
  • Adrien Plavsic (born 1970), Canadian ice hockey defenceman (NHL). Serbian parents.
  • Alex Petrovic
  • Mike Karakas (1910-1992) won the Calder Trophy as a rookie with the Blackhawks in 1935-36, also winning the Stanley Cup there in 1937-38. In 1944-45 he was named to the NHL’s second All-Star team. Also, he played five games with the Montreal Canadiens in 1940. Born in the United States, his Serbian ancestors were from Bosnia.
  • John Polich
  • Mike Glumac
  • Dan Kesa
  • Mark Popovic
  • Savo Mitrovic, a Serbian Canadian hockey player, now retired.
  • Stan Smrke of Slovenian paternal (and of Serbian maternal) ancestry, was the first Belgrade-born, albeit Yugoslavian-born, player ever to play in the NHL. In his debut year with the Rochester Americans in 1957–1958 in which he scored 20 goals, he became the second Amerk ever to score a hat trick on December 27, 1957, against Buffalo. He had several more seasons with 20-plus goals with the Rochester Americans by 1967.
  • Dragan Umicevic
  • Alex Andjelic
  • Bogdan Janković
  • Bojan Janković
  • Milan Lukovic
  • Ned Lukacevic
  • Ivan Prokic
  • Zach Miskovic
  • Dmitri Khristich is a Ukrainian of Serbian antecedents.

Other[edit]

For Serbian-American American football players, see this list; for baseball players, see this list.

Other[edit]

Spies

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Departure of Aleksandar Đokić (in Serbian)
  2. ^ Blagojevic, Ljiljana (2003). Modernism in Serbia: The Elusive Margins of Belgrade Architecture, 1919–1941. MIT Press. Dust jacket. ISBN 978-0-262-02537-9. 
  3. ^ The discipline of architecture and Freedom of spirit
  4. ^ Serbian architecture in the 20th century (in Serbian)
  5. ^ Architecture in Serbia, Milan Zloković Archived 2008-12-03 at the Wayback Machine.
  6. ^ Ćeranić, Milica. "Svetozar Ivačković - problemi istraživanja". Leskovački zbornik 2007. Retrieved 2 October 2010. 
  7. ^ Danas, Monografija o arhitekti Đorđu Tabakoviću
  8. ^ Architectural guide (in Slovene)
  9. ^ Dimitrije T. Leko biography (in Serbian)
  10. ^ Biodata, Olja Ivanjicki
  11. ^ "Pola veka Fis dizajna: Retrospektivna izložba Ljubomira Pavićevića Fisa". Museum of Applied Arts, Belgrade. Retrieved 2011-06-27. 
  12. ^ http://www.joakimvujic.com/english.php Knjaževsko-srpski teatar
  13. ^ http://english.blic.rs/Culture-Showbiz/7007/Both-Serbian-and-Aboriginal
  14. ^ "Politika". Politika.rs. Retrieved 2 April 2010. 
  15. ^ "Ministere de la culture". Culture.gouv.fr. Retrieved 2 April 2010. 
  16. ^ "The 39th Academy Awards (1967) Nominees and Winners". oscars.org. Retrieved 2011-11-09. 
  17. ^ "The 40th Academy Awards (1968) Nominees and Winners". oscars.org. Retrieved 2011-11-12. 
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